Original textModern textKey line
Beleeue me sir, had I such venture forth,Believe me, sir, had I such venture forth,MV I.i.15
The better part of my affections, wouldThe better part of my affections wouldMV I.i.16
Be with my hopes abroad. I should be stillBe with my hopes abroad. I should be stillMV I.i.17
Plucking the grasse to know where sits the winde,Plucking the grass to know where sits the wind,MV I.i.18
Peering in Maps for ports, and peers, and rodes:Peering in maps for ports and piers and roads,MV I.i.19
And euery obiect that might make me feareAnd every object that might make me fearMV I.i.20
Misfortune to my ventures, out of doubtMisfortune to my ventures, out of doubtMV I.i.21
Would make me sad.Would make me sad.MV I.i.22.1
Why then you are in loue.Why then you are in love.MV I.i.46.1
Not in loue neither: then let vs say you are sadNot in love neither? Then let us say you are sadMV I.i.47
Because you are not merry; and 'twere as easieBecause you are not merry; and 'twere as easyMV I.i.48
For you to laugh and leape, and say you are merryFor you to laugh and leap, and say you are merryMV I.i.49
Because you are not sad. Now by two-headed Ianus,Because you are not sad. Now by two-headed Janus,MV I.i.50
Nature hath fram'd strange fellowes in her time:Nature hath framed strange fellows in her time:MV I.i.51
Some that will euermore peepe through their eyes,Some that will evermore peep through their eyesMV I.i.52
And laugh like Parrats at a bag-piper.And laugh like parrots at a bagpiper,MV I.i.53
And other of such vineger aspect,And other of such vinegar aspectMV I.i.54
That they'll not shew their teeth in way of smile,That they'll not show their teeth in way of smileMV I.i.55
Though Nestor sweare the iest be laughable.Though Nestor swear the jest be laughable.MV I.i.56
Heere comes Bassanio, / Your most noble Kinsman, Here comes Bassanio your most noble kinsman,MV I.i.57
Faryewell,Gratiano, and Lorenzo. Fare ye well;MV I.i.58
We leaue you now with better company.We leave you now with better company.MV I.i.59
'Tis vile vnlesse it may be quaintly ordered,'Tis vile, unless it may be quaintly ordered,MV II.iv.6
And better in my minde not vndertooke.And better in my mind not undertook.MV II.iv.7
And so will I.And so will I.MV II.iv.25.1
The villaine Iew with outcries raisd the Duke.The villain Jew with outcries raised the Duke,MV II.viii.4
Who went with him to search Bassanios ship.Who went with him to search Bassanio's ship.MV II.viii.5
I neuer heard a passion so confusd,I never heard a passion so confused,MV II.viii.12
So strange, outragious, and so variable,So strange, outrageous, and so variableMV II.viii.13
As the dogge Iew did vtter in the streets;As the dog Jew did utter in the streets:MV II.viii.14
My daughter, O my ducats, O my daughter,‘ My daughter! O my ducats! O my daughter!MV II.viii.15
Fled with a Christian, O my Christian ducats!Fled with a Christian! O my Christian ducats!MV II.viii.16
Iustice, the law, my ducats, and my daughter;Justice! The law! My ducats and my daughter!MV II.viii.17
A sealed bag, two sealed bags of ducats,A sealed bag, two sealed bags of ducats,MV II.viii.18
Of double ducats, stolne from me by my daughter,Of double ducats, stol'n from me by my daughter!MV II.viii.19
And iewels, two stones, two rich and precious stones,And jewels, two stones, two rich and precious stones,MV II.viii.20
Stolne by my daughter: iustice, finde the girle,Stol'n by my daughter! Justice! Find the girl!MV II.viii.21
She hath the stones vpon her, and the ducats.She hath the stones upon her, and the ducats.’MV II.viii.22
Let good Anthonio looke he keepe his dayLet good Antonio look he keep his day,MV II.viii.25
Or he shall pay for this.Or he shall pay for this.MV II.viii.26.1
Yo were best to tell Anthonio what you heare.You were best to tell Antonio what you hear,MV II.viii.33
Yet doe not suddainely, for it may grieue him.Yet do not suddenly, for it may grieve him.MV II.viii.34
I thinke he onely loues the world for him,I think he only loves the world for him.MV II.viii.50
I pray thee let vs goe and finde him outI pray thee let us go and find him out,MV II.viii.51
And quicken his embraced heauinesseAnd quicken his embraced heavinessMV II.viii.52
With some delight or other.With some delight or other.MV II.viii.53.1
Now, what newes on the Ryalto?Now what news on the Rialto?MV III.i.1
I would she were as lying a gossip in that, as I would she were as lying a gossip in that asMV III.i.8
euer knapt Ginger, or made her neighbours beleeue she ever knapped ginger or made her neighbours believe sheMV III.i.9
wept for the death of a third husband: but it is true, wept for the death of a third husband. But it is true,MV III.i.10
without any slips of prolixity, or crossing the plaine high-way without any slips of prolixity or crossing the plain highwayMV III.i.11
of talke, that the good Anthonio, the honest Anthonio; of talk, that the good Antonio, the honest Antonio –MV III.i.12
ô that I had a title good enough to keepe his name O that I had a title good enough to keep his nameMV III.i.13
company!company ... MV III.i.14
Ha, what sayest thou, why the end is, he hath Ha, what sayest thou? Why the end is, he hathMV III.i.16
lost a ship.lost a ship.MV III.i.17
Let me say Amen betimes, least the diuell crosse my Let me say amen betimes lest the devil cross myMV III.i.19
praier, for here he comes in the likenes of a Iew. prayer, for here he comes in the likeness of a Jew.MV III.i.20
How now Shylocke, what newes among the Merchants?How now, Shylock? What news among the merchants?MV III.i.21
And Shylocke for his own part knew the bird wasAnd Shylock for his own part knew the bird wasMV III.i.26
fledg'd, and then it is the complexion of them al to fledged, and then it is the complexion of them all toMV III.i.27
leaue the dam.leave the dam.MV III.i.28
Out vpon it old carrion, rebels it at these Out upon it, old carrion! Rebels it at theseMV III.i.32
yeeres.years?MV III.i.33
Here comes another of the Tribe, a third cannotHere comes another of the tribe. A third cannotMV III.i.70
be matcht, vnlesse the diuell himselfe turne matched, unless the devil himself turn Jew.MV III.i.71
It is the most impenetrable curreIt is the most impenetrable curMV III.iii.18
That euer kept with men.That ever kept with men.MV III.iii.19.1
I am sure the Duke I am sure the DukeMV III.iii.24.2
will neuer grant this forfeiture to hold.Will never grant this forfeiture to hold.MV III.iii.25