Original textModern textKey line
Certainely, my conscience will serue me to runCertainly my conscience will serve me to runMV II.ii.1
from this Iew my Maister: the fiend is at mine elbow, and from this Jew my master. The fiend is at mine elbow andMV II.ii.2
tempts me, saying to me, Iobbe, Launcelet Iobbe, tempts me, saying to me ‘ Gobbo, Launcelot Gobbo,MV II.ii.3
good Launcelet, or good Iobbe, or good Launceletgood Launcelot,’ or ‘ Good Gobbo,’ or ‘ Good LauncelotMV II.ii.4
Iobbe, vse your legs, take the start, run awaie: my conscience Gobbo, use your legs, take the start, run away.’ My conscienceMV II.ii.5
saies no; take heede honest Launcelet, take says ‘ No, take heed, honest Launcelot, takeMV II.ii.6
heed honest Iobbe, or as afore-said honest Launcelet heed, honest Gobbo,’ or as aforesaid, ‘ Honest LauncelotMV II.ii.7
Iobbe, doe not runne, scorne running with thy heeles; well, Gobbo, do not run, scorn running with thy heels.’ Well,MV II.ii.8
the most coragious fiend bids me packe, fia saies the the most courageous fiend bids me pack. ‘ Fia!’ says theMV II.ii.9
fiend, away saies the fiend, for the heauens rouse vp a fiend; ‘ Away!’ says the fiend. ‘ For the heavens, rouse up aMV II.ii.10
braue minde saies the fiend, and run; well, my conscience brave mind,’ says the fiend, ‘ and run.’ Well, my conscienceMV II.ii.11
hanging about the necke of my heart, saies verie hanging about the neck of my heart says veryMV II.ii.12
wisely to me: my honest friend Launcelet, being an wisely to me, ‘ My honest friend Launcelot ’, being anMV II.ii.13
honest mans sonne, or rather an honest womans sonne, for honest man's son or rather an honest woman's son, forMV II.ii.14
indeede my Father did something smack, something grow indeed my father did something smack, something growMV II.ii.15
too; he had a kinde of taste; wel, my conscience saies to, he had a kind of taste – well, my conscience says,MV II.ii.16
Lancelet bouge not, bouge saies the fiend, bouge ‘ Launcelot, budge not.’ ‘ Budge,’ says the fiend. ‘ BudgeMV II.ii.17
not saies my conscience, conscience say I you counsaile not,’ says my conscience. ‘ Conscience,’ say I, ‘ you counselMV II.ii.18
well, fiend say I you counsaile well, to be rul'd well.’ ‘ Fiend,’ say I, ‘ you counsel well.’ To be ruled MV II.ii.19
by my conscience I should stay with the Iew my Maister, by my conscience, I should stay with the Jew my masterMV II.ii.20
(who God blesse the marke) is a kinde of diuell; and to run who, God bless the mark, is a kind of devil; and to runMV II.ii.21
away from the Iew I should be ruled by the fiend, who away from the Jew, I should be ruled by the fiend, who,MV II.ii.22
sauing your reuerence is the diuell himselfe: certainely the saving your reverence, is the devil himself. Certainly theMV II.ii.23
Iew is the verie diuell incarnation, and in my conscience, Jew is the very devil incarnation; and in my conscience,MV II.ii.24
my conscience is a kinde of hard conscience, to offer to my conscience is but a kind of hard conscience to offer toMV II.ii.25
counsaile me to stay with the Iew; the fiend giues the counsel me to stay with the Jew. The fiend gives theMV II.ii.26
more friendly counsaile: I will runne fiend, my heeles are at more friendly counsel. I will run, fiend; my heels are atMV II.ii.27
your commandement, I will runne.your commandment; I will run.MV II.ii.28
O heauens, this is my true begotten O heavens, this is my true-begottenMV II.ii.31
Father, who being more then sand-blinde, high grauel blinde, father who, being more than sand-blind, high-gravel-blind,MV II.ii.32
knows me not, I will trie confusions with him.knows me not. I will try confusions with him.MV II.ii.33
Turne vpon your right hand at the next turning, Turn up on your right hand at the next turning,MV II.ii.36
but at the next turning of all on your left; marrie at but at the next turning of all, on your left, marry, atMV II.ii.37
the verie next turning, turne of no hand, but turn downthe very next turning turn of no hand, but turn downMV II.ii.38
indirectlie to the Iewes house.indirectly to the Jew's house.MV II.ii.39
Talke you of yong Master Launcelet, Talk you of young Master Launcelot?MV II.ii.43
marke me now, now will I raise the waters; talke (aside) Mark me now, now will I raise the waters. – TalkMV II.ii.44
you of yong Maister Launcelet?you of young Master Launcelot?MV II.ii.45
Well, let his Father be what a will, wee talke ofWell, let his father be what a' will, we talk ofMV II.ii.49
yong Maister Launcelet.young Master Launcelot.MV II.ii.50
But I praie you ergo old man, ergo I beseech But I pray you, ergo old man, ergo I beseechMV II.ii.52
you, talke you of yong Maister, talk you of young Master Launcelot.MV II.ii.53
Ergo Maister Lancelet, talke not of maister Ergo, Master Launcelot. Talk not of MasterMV II.ii.55
Lancelet Father, for the yong gentleman according to Launcelot, father, for the young gentleman, according toMV II.ii.56
fates and destinies, and such odde sayings, the sisters Fates and Destinies and such odd sayings, the SistersMV II.ii.57
three, & such branches of learning, is indeede deceased, Three and such branches of learning, is indeed deceased,MV II.ii.58
or as you would say in plaine tearmes, gone to heauen.or as you would say in plain terms, gone to heaven.MV II.ii.59
Do I look like a cudgell or a houell-post, a Do I look like a cudgel or a hovel-post, aMV II.ii.62
staffe or a prop: doe you know me Father.staff or a prop? Do you know me, father?MV II.ii.63
Doe you not know me Father.Do you not know me, father?MV II.ii.67
Nay, indeede if you had your eies you mightNay, indeed if you had your eyes you mightMV II.ii.69
faile of the knowing me: it is a wise Father that knowes his fail of the knowing me; it is a wise father that knows hisMV II.ii.70
owne childe. Well, old man, I will tell you newes of your own child. Well, old man, I will tell you news of yourMV II.ii.71
son, giue me your blessing, truth will come son. (He kneels) Give me your blessing. Truth will comeMV II.ii.72
to light, murder cannot be hid long, a mans sonne may,to light; murder cannot be hid long – a man's son may,MV II.ii.73
but in the end truth will out.but in the end truth will out.MV II.ii.74
Praie you let's haue no more fooling about it, Pray you let's have no more fooling about it,MV II.ii.77
but giue mee your blessing: I am Lancelet your boy but give me your blessing. I am Launcelot, your boyMV II.ii.78
that was, your sonne that is, your childe that shall be.that was, your son that is, your child that shall be.MV II.ii.79
I know not what I shall thinke of that: but I I know not what I shall think of that; but IMV II.ii.81
am Lancelet the Iewes man, and I am sure Margerie am Launcelot, the Jew's man, and I am sure MargeryMV II.ii.82
your wife is my mother.your wife is my mother.MV II.ii.83
It should seeme then that Dobbins taile growes It should seem then that Dobbin's tail growsMV II.ii.89
backeward. I am sure he had more haire of hisbackward. I am sure he had more hair on his tail than IMV II.ii.90
taile then I haue of my face when I lost saw him.have on my face when I last saw him.MV II.ii.91
Well, well, but for mine owne part, as I haue Well, well; but, for mine own part, as I haveMV II.ii.95
set vp my rest to run awaie, so I will not rest till I haue set up my rest to run away, so I will not rest till I haveMV II.ii.96
run some ground; my Maister's a verie Iew, giue him a run some ground. My master's a very Jew. Give him aMV II.ii.97
present, giue him a halter, I am famisht in his seruice. present? Give him a halter! I am famished in his service;MV II.ii.98
You may tell euerie finger I haue with my ribs: Father I you may tell every finger I have with my ribs. Father, IMV II.ii.99
am glad you are come, giue me your present to one am glad you are come. Give me your present to oneMV II.ii.100
Maister Bassanio, who indeede giues rare new Liuories, if Master Bassanio, who indeed gives rare new liveries. IfMV II.ii.101
I serue not him, I will run as far as God has anie ground. I serve not him, I will run as far as God has any ground.MV II.ii.102
O rare fortune, here comes the man, to him Father, for O rare fortune, here comes the man! To him, father, forMV II.ii.103
I am a Iew if I serue the Iew anie longer.I am a Jew if I serve the Jew any longer.MV II.ii.104
To him Father.To him, father!MV II.ii.109
Not a poore boy sir, but the rich Iewes man thatNot a poor boy, sir, but the rich Jew's manMV II.ii.113
would sir as my Father shall specifie.that would, sir, as my father shall specify ...MV II.ii.114
Indeede the short and the long is, I serue theIndeed, the short and the long is, I serve theMV II.ii.117
Iew, and haue a desire as my Father shall specifie.Jew, and have a desire, as my father shall specify ...MV II.ii.118
To be briefe, the verie truth is, that the IewTo be brief, the very truth is that the JewMV II.ii.121
hauing done me wrong, doth cause me as my Father having done me wrong doth cause me, as my father,MV II.ii.122
being I hope an old man shall frutifie vnto you.being I hope an old man, shall frutify unto you ...MV II.ii.123
In verie briefe, the suite is impertinent to In very brief, the suit is impertinent toMV II.ii.126
my selfe, as your worship shall know by this honest old myself, as your worship shall know by this honest oldMV II.ii.127
man, and though I say it, though old man, yet poore man man, and though I say it, though old man, yet poor man,MV II.ii.128
my father ...MV II.ii.129
Serue you sir.Serve you, sir.MV II.ii.131
The old prouerbe is verie well parted betweeneThe old proverb is very well parted betweenMV II.ii.138
my Maister Shylocke and you sir, you haue the grace ofmy master Shylock and you, sir. You have the grace ofMV II.ii.139
God sir, and he hath enough.God, sir, and he hath enough.MV II.ii.140
Father in, I cannot get a seruice, no, I haue Father, in. I cannot get a service, no! I haveMV II.ii.145
nere a tongue in my head, well: if ne'er a tongue in my head, well! (He looks at his palm) IfMV II.ii.146
anie man in Italie haue a fairer table which doth offer to any man in Italy have a fairer table which doth offer toMV II.ii.147
sweare vpon a booke, I shall haue good fortune; goe too, swear upon a book, I shall have good fortune! Go to,MV II.ii.148
here's a simple line of life, here's a small trifle of wiues, here's a simple line of life. Here's a small trifle of wives!MV II.ii.149
alas, fifteene wiues is nothing, a leuen widdowes and nine Alas, fifteen wives is nothing; eleven widows and nineMV II.ii.150
maides is a simple comming in for one man, and then to maids is a simple coming-in for one man. And then toMV II.ii.151
scape drowning thrice, and to be in perill of my life with scape drowning thrice, and to be in peril of my life withMV II.ii.152
the edge of a featherbed, here are simple scapes: well, the edge of a feather-bed! Here are simple scapes. Well,MV II.ii.153
if Fortune be a woman, she's a good wench for this gere: if Fortune be a woman, she's a good wench for this gear.MV II.ii.154
Father come, Ile take my leaue of the Iew in the Father, come. I'll take my leave of the Jew in theMV II.ii.155
twinkling.twinkling.MV II.ii.156
Adue, teares exhibit my tongue, most beautifullAdieu! Tears exhibit my tongue. Most beautifulMV II.iii.10
Pagan, most sweete Iew, if a Christian doe not play pagan, most sweet Jew! If a Christian did not playMV II.iii.11
the knaue and get thee, I am much deceiued; but adue, the knave and get thee, I am much deceived. But adieu.MV II.iii.12
these foolish drops doe somewhat drowne my manly These foolish drops do something drown my manlyMV II.iii.13
spirit: adue. spirit. Adieu!MV II.iii.14
And it shall please you to breake vp this, shall itAn it shall please you to break up this, itMV II.iv.10
seeme to signifie.shall seem to signify.MV II.iv.11
By your leaue sir.By your leave, sir.MV II.iv.15
Marry sir to bid my old Master the Iew to Marry, sir, to bid my old master the Jew toMV II.iv.17
sup to night with my new Master the Christian.sup tonight with my new master the Christian.MV II.iv.18
Why Iessica.Why, Jessica!MV II.v.6.2
Your worship was wont to tell me / I could doe Your worship was wont to tell me I could doMV II.v.8
nothing without bidding.nothing without bidding.MV II.v.9
I beseech you sir goe, my yong MasterI beseech you, sir, go. My young masterMV II.v.19
Doth expect your reproach.doth expect your reproach.MV II.v.20
And they haue conspired together, I will not sayAnd they have conspired together. I will notMV II.v.22
you shall see a Maske, but if you doe, then it was not say you shall see a masque, but if you do, then it was notMV II.v.23
for nothing that my nose fell a bleeding on blacke mondayfor nothing that my nose fell a-bleeding on Black MondayMV II.v.24
last, at six a clocke ith morning, falling out that yeere last at six o'clock i'th' morning, falling out that yearMV II.v.25
on ashwensday was foure yeere in th' afternoone.on Ash Wednesday was four year in th' afternoon.MV II.v.26
I will goe before sir.I will go before, sir.MV II.v.38.2
Mistris looke out at window for all this;Mistress, look out at window for all this:MV II.v.39
There will come a Christian by,There will come a Christian byMV II.v.40
Will be worth a Iewes eye.Will be worth a Jewess' eye.MV II.v.41
Yes truly; for looke you, the sinnes of the Father Yes truly, for look you, the sins of the fatherMV III.v.1
are to be laid vpon the children, therefore I promiseare to be laid upon the children. Therefore, I promiseMV III.v.2
you, I feare you, I was alwaies plaine with you, and so now you I fear you. I was always plain with you, and so nowMV III.v.3
I speake my agitation of the matter: therfore be of good I speak my agitation of the matter. Therefore be o' goodMV III.v.4
cheere, for truly I thinke you are damn'd, there is butcheer, for truly I think you are damned. There is butMV III.v.5
one hope in it that can doe you anie good, and that is but a one hope in it that can do you any good, and that is but aMV III.v.6
kinde of bastard hope neither.kind of bastard hope neither.MV III.v.7
Marrie you may partlie hope that your fatherMarry, you may partly hope that your fatherMV III.v.9
got you not, that you are not the Iewes you not, that you are not the Jew's daughter.MV III.v.10
Truly then I feare you are damned both by Truly then, I fear you are damned both byMV III.v.13
father and mother: thus when I shun Scilla your father, father and mother. Thus when I shun Scylla your father,MV III.v.14
I fall into Charibdis your mother; well, you are gone I fall into Charybdis your mother. Well, you are goneMV III.v.15
both waies.both ways.MV III.v.16
Truly the more to blame he, we were Truly, the more to blame he! We wereMV III.v.19
Christians enow before, e'ne as many as could wel liue Christians enow before, e'en as many as could well liveMV III.v.20
one by another: this making of Christians will raise the one by another. This making Christians will raise theMV III.v.21
price of Hogs, if wee grow all to be porke-eaters, wee shall price of hogs; if we grow all to be pork-eaters, we shallMV III.v.22
not shortlie haue a rasher on the coales for money.not shortly have a rasher on the coals for money.MV III.v.23
It is much that the Moore should be more It is much that the Moor should be moreMV III.v.37
then reason: but if she be lesse then an honest woman, than reason; but if she be less than an honest woman,MV III.v.38
shee is indeed more then I tooke her for.she is indeed more than I took her for.MV III.v.39
That is done sir, they haue all stomacks?That is done, sir. They have all stomachs.MV III.v.44
That is done to sir, onely couer is the That is done too, sir. Only ‘ cover ’ is theMV III.v.47
word.word.MV III.v.48
Not so sir neither, I know my dutie.Not so, sir, neither. I know my duty.MV III.v.50
For the table sir, it shall be seru'd in, forFor the table, sir, it shall be served in; forMV III.v.56
the meat sir, it shall bee couered, for your comming in tothe meat, sir, it shall be covered; for your coming in toMV III.v.57
dinner sir, why let it be as humors and conceits shall dinner, sir, why, let it be as humours and conceits shallMV III.v.58
gouerne. govern.MV III.v.59
Sola, sola: wo ha ho, sola, sola.Sola, sola! Wo ha ho! Sola, sola!MV V.i.39
Sola, did you see M. Lorenzo, & M. Sola! Did you see Master Lorenzo? MasterMV V.i.41
Lorenzo, sola, sola.Lorenzo! Sola, sola!MV V.i.42
Sola, where, where?Sola! Where? Where?MV V.i.44
Tel him ther's a Post come from my Tell him there's a post come from myMV V.i.46
Master, with his horne full of good newes, my Master will master, with his horn full of good news. My master willMV V.i.47
be here ere here ere morning.MV V.i.48