Original textModern textKey line
Your minde is tossing on the Ocean,Your mind is tossing on the ocean,MV I.i.8
There where your Argosies with portly saileThere where your argosies with portly sail,MV I.i.9
Like Signiors and rich Burgers on the flood,Like signors and rich burghers on the flood,MV I.i.10
Or as it were the Pageants of the sea,Or as it were the pageants of the sea,MV I.i.11
Do ouer-peere the pettie TraffiquersDo overpeer the petty traffickersMV I.i.12
That curtsie to them, do them reuerenceThat curtsy to them, do them reverence,MV I.i.13
As they flye by them with their wouen wings.As they fly by them with their woven wings.MV I.i.14
My winde cooling my broth,My wind cooling my brothMV I.i.22.2
Would blow me to an Ague, when I thoughtWould blow me to an ague when I thoughtMV I.i.23
What harme a winde too great might doe at sea.What harm a wind too great might do at sea.MV I.i.24
I should not see the sandie houre-glasse runne,I should not see the sandy hour-glass runMV I.i.25
But I should thinke of shallows, and of flats,But I should think of shallows and of flats,MV I.i.26
And see my wealthy Andrew docks in sand,And see my wealthy Andrew docked in sand,MV I.i.27
Vailing her high top lower then her ribsVailing her high-top lower than her ribsMV I.i.28
To kisse her buriall; should I goe to ChurchTo kiss her burial. Should I go to churchMV I.i.29
And see the holy edifice of stone,And see the holy edifice of stoneMV I.i.30
And not bethinke me straight of dangerous rocks,And not bethink me straight of dangerous rocks,MV I.i.31
Which touching but my gentle Vessels sideWhich touching but my gentle vessel's sideMV I.i.32
Would scatter all her spices on the streame,Would scatter all her spices on the stream,MV I.i.33
Enrobe the roring waters with my silkes,Enrobe the roaring waters with my silks,MV I.i.34
And in a word, but euen now worth this,And in a word, but even now worth this,MV I.i.35
And now worth nothing. Shall I haue the thoughtAnd now worth nothing? Shall I have the thoughtMV I.i.36
To thinke on this, and shall I lacke the thoughtTo think on this, and shall I lack the thoughtMV I.i.37
That such a thing bechaunc'd would make me sad?That such a thing bechanced would make me sad?MV I.i.38
But tell not me, I know AnthonioBut tell not me; I know AntonioMV I.i.39
Is sad to thinke vpon his merchandize.Is sad to think upon his merchandise.MV I.i.40
I would haue staid till I had made you merry,I would have stayed till I had made you merry,MV I.i.60
If worthier friends had not preuented me.If worthier friends had not prevented me.MV I.i.61
Good morrow my good Lords.Good morrow, my good lords.MV I.i.65
Wee'll make our leysures to attend on yours.We'll make our leisures to attend on yours.MV I.i.68
We haue not spoke vs yet of Torch-bearers.We have not spoke us yet of torchbearers.MV II.iv.5
I marry, ile be gone about it strait.Ay, marry, I'll be gone about it straight.MV II.iv.24
'Tis good we do so. 'Tis good we do so.MV II.iv.27
His houre is almost past.His hour is almost past.MV
O ten times faster Venus Pidgions flyeO ten times faster Venus' pigeons flyMV
To steale loues bonds new made, then they are wontTo seal love's bonds new-made than they are wontMV
To keepe obliged faith vnforfaited.To keep obliged faith unforfeited!MV
Heere comes Lorenzo, more of this hereafter.Here comes Lorenzo; more of this hereafter.MV
Why man I saw Bassanio vnder sayle,Why, man, I saw Bassanio under sail:MV II.viii.1
With him is Gratiano gone along;With him is Gratiano gone along,MV II.viii.2
And in their ship I am sure Lorenzo is not.And in their ship I am sure Lorenzo is not.MV II.viii.3
He comes too late, the ship was vndersaile;He came too late, the ship was under sail,MV II.viii.6
But there the Duke was giuen to vnderstandBut there the Duke was given to understandMV II.viii.7
That in a Gondilo were seene togetherThat in a gondola were seen togetherMV II.viii.8
Lorenzo and his amorous Iessica.Lorenzo and his amorous Jessica.MV II.viii.9
Besides, Anthonio certified the DukeBesides, Antonio certified the DukeMV II.viii.10
They were not with Bassanio in his ship.They were not with Bassanio in his ship.MV II.viii.11
Why all the boyes in Venice follow him,Why, all the boys in Venice follow him,MV II.viii.23
Crying his stones, his daughter, and his ducats.Crying his stones, his daughter, and his ducats.MV II.viii.24
Marry well remembred,Marry, well remembered.MV II.viii.26.2
I reason'd with a Frenchman yesterday,I reasoned with a Frenchman yesterday,MV II.viii.27
Who told me, in the narrow seas that partWho told me, in the narrow seas that partMV II.viii.28
The French and English, there miscariedThe French and English, there miscarriedMV II.viii.29
A vessell of our countrey richly fraught:A vessel of our country richly fraught.MV II.viii.30
I thought vpon Anthonio when he told me,I thought upon Antonio when he told me,MV II.viii.31
And wisht in silence that it were not his.And wished in silence that it were not his.MV II.viii.32
A kinder Gentleman treads not the earth,A kinder gentleman treads not the earth.MV II.viii.35
I saw Bassanio and Anthonio part,I saw Bassanio and Antonio part;MV II.viii.36
Bassanio told him he would make some speedeBassanio told him he would make some speedMV II.viii.37
Of his returne: he answered, doe not so,Of his return; he answered, ‘ Do not so.MV II.viii.38
Slubber not businesse for my sake Bassanio,Slubber not business for my sake, Bassanio,MV II.viii.39
But stay the very riping of the time,But stay the very riping of the time.MV II.viii.40
And for the Iewes bond which he hath of me,And for the Jew's bond which he hath of me,MV II.viii.41
Let it not enter in your minde of loue:Let it not enter in your mind of love.MV II.viii.42
Be merry, and imploy your chiefest thoughtsBe merry, and employ your chiefest thoughtsMV II.viii.43
To courtship, and such faire ostents of loueTo courtship and such fair ostents of loveMV II.viii.44
As shall conueniently become you there;As shall conveniently become you there.’MV II.viii.45
And euen there his eye being big with teares,And even there, his eye being big with tears,MV II.viii.46
Turning his face, he put his hand behinde him,Turning his face, he put his hand behind him,MV II.viii.47
And with affection wondrous sencibleAnd with affection wondrous sensibleMV II.viii.48
He wrung Bassanios hand, and so they parted.He wrung Bassanio's hand; and so they parted.MV II.viii.49
Doe we so. Do we so.MV II.viii.53.2
Why yet it liues there vncheckt, that AnthonioWhy, yet it lives there unchecked that AntonioMV III.i.2
hath a ship of rich lading wrackt on the narrow Seas; hath a ship of rich lading wrecked on the narrow seas,MV III.i.3
the Goodwins I thinke they call the place, a very dangerousthe Goodwins I think they call the place, a very dangerousMV III.i.4
flat, and fatall, where the carcasses of many a tall ship, flat, and fatal, where the carcasses of many a tall shipMV III.i.5
lye buried, as they say, if my gossips report be an honest lie buried as they say, if my gossip Report be an honestMV III.i.6
woman of her word.woman of her word.MV III.i.7
Come, the full stop.Come, the full stop!MV III.i.15
I would it might proue the end of his losses.I would it might prove the end of his losses.MV III.i.18
That's certaine, I for my part knew the TailorThat's certain. I for my part knew the tailorMV III.i.24
that made the wings she flew withall.that made the wings she flew withal.MV III.i.25
That's certaine, if the diuell may be her Iudge.That's certain, if the devil may be her judge.MV III.i.30
There is more difference betweene thy flesh andThere is more difference between thy flesh andMV III.i.35
hers, then betweene Iet and Iuorie, more betweene yourhers than between jet and ivory, more between yourMV III.i.36
bloods, then there is betweene red wine and rennish: butbloods than there is between red wine and Rhenish. ButMV III.i.37
tell vs, doe you heare whether Anthonio haue had anie losse tell us, do you hear whether Antonio have had any lossMV III.i.38
at sea or no?at sea or no?MV III.i.39
Why I am sure if he forfaite, thou wilt not take his Why, I am sure if he forfeit thou wilt not take hisMV III.i.46
flesh, what's that good for?flesh. What's that good for?MV III.i.47
We haue beene vp and downe to seeke him.We have been up and down to seek him.MV III.i.69
I did my Lord,I did, my lord,MV III.ii.230.2
And I haue reason for it, Signior AnthonioAnd I have reason for it. Signor AntonioMV III.ii.231
Commends him to you.Commends him to you.MV III.ii.232.1
Not sicke my Lord, vnlesse it be in minde,Not sick, my lord, unless it be in mind,MV III.ii.234
Nor wel, vnlesse in minde: his Letter thereNor well unless in mind. His letter thereMV III.ii.235
Wil shew you his estate.Will show you his estate.MV III.ii.236
I would you had won the fleece that hee hath lost.I would you had won the fleece that he hath lost.MV III.ii.242
Not one my Lord.Not one, my lord.MV III.ii.271.2
Besides, it should appeare, that if he hadBesides, it should appear that if he hadMV III.ii.272
The present money to discharge the Iew,The present money to discharge the Jew,MV III.ii.273
He would not take it: neuer did I knowHe would not take it. Never did I knowMV III.ii.274
A creature that did beare the shape of manA creature that did bear the shape of manMV III.ii.275
So keene and greedy to confound a man.So keen and greedy to confound a man.MV III.ii.276
He plyes the Duke at morning and at night,He plies the Duke at morning and at night,MV III.ii.277
And doth impeach the freedome of the stateAnd doth impeach the freedom of the stateMV III.ii.278
If they deny him iustice. Twenty Merchants,If they deny him justice. Twenty merchants,MV III.ii.279
The Duke himselfe, and the MagnificoesThe Duke himself, and the magnificoesMV III.ii.280
Of greatest port haue all perswaded with him,Of greatest port have all persuaded with him,MV III.ii.281
But none can driue him from the enuious pleaBut none can drive him from the envious pleaMV III.ii.282
Of forfeiture, of iustice, and his bond.Of forfeiture, of justice, and his bond.MV III.ii.283
He is ready at the doore, he comes my Lord.He is ready at the door; he comes, my lord.MV IV.i.15
My Lord, heere stayes withoutMy lord, here stays withoutMV IV.i.107.2
A Messenger with Letters from the Doctor,A messenger with letters from the doctor,MV IV.i.108
New come from Padua.New come from Padua.MV IV.i.109