Original textModern textKey line
Were you in doubt that you askt her?Were you in doubt, sir, that you asked her?MA I.i.99
If Signior Leonato be her father, she would notIf Signor Leonato be her father, she would notMA I.i.105
haue his head on her shoulders for al Messina, as like have his head on her shoulders for all Messina, as likeMA I.i.106
him as she is.him as she is.MA I.i.107
What my deere Ladie Disdaine! are you yetWhat, my dear Lady Disdain! Are you yetMA I.i.110
liuing?living?MA I.i.111
Then is curtesie a turne-coate, but it is certaine I Then is courtesy a turncoat. But it is certain IMA I.i.116
am loued of all Ladies, onely you excepted: and I would am loved of all ladies, only you excepted; and I wouldMA I.i.117
I could finde in my heart that I had not a hard heart, for I could find in my heart that I had not a hard heart, for,MA I.i.118
truely I loue none.truly, I love none.MA I.i.119
God keepe your Ladiship still in that minde,God keep your ladyship still in that mind!MA I.i.125
so some Gentleman or other shall scape a predestinateSo some gentleman or other shall 'scape a predestinateMA I.i.126
scratcht face.scratched face.MA I.i.127
Well, you are a rare Parrat teacher.Well, you are a rare parrot-teacher.MA I.i.130
I would my horse had the speed of your tongue,I would my horse had the speed of your tongue,MA I.i.133
and so good a continuer, but keepe your way a Godsand so good a continuer. But keep your way a' God'sMA I.i.134
name, I haue, I have done.MA I.i.135
I noted her not, but I lookt on her.I noted her not, but I looked on her.MA I.i.154
Doe you question me as an honest man shouldDo you question me as an honest man shouldMA I.i.156
doe, for my simple true iudgement? or would you hauedo, for my simple true judgement? Or would you haveMA I.i.157
me speake after my custome, as being a professed tyrantme speak after my custom, as being a professed tyrantMA I.i.158
to their sexe?to their sex?MA I.i.159
Why yfaith me thinks shee's too low for a Why, i'faith, methinks she's too low for aMA I.i.161
hie praise, too browne for a faire praise, and too little for high praise, too brown for a fair praise, and too little forMA I.i.162
a great praise, onely this commendation I can affoord her,a great praise; only this commendation I can afford her,MA I.i.163
that were shee other then she is, she were vnhandsome,that were she other than she is, she were unhandsome;MA I.i.164
and being no other, but as she is, I doe not like her.and being no other but as she is, I do not like her.MA I.i.165
Would you buie her, that you enquier after her?Would you buy her, that you inquire after her?MA I.i.168
Yea, and a case to put it into, but speake you Yea, and a case to put it into. But speak youMA I.i.170
this with a sad brow? Or doe you play the flowting iacke, this with a sad brow? Or do you play the flouting Jack,MA I.i.171
to tell vs Cupid is a good Hare-finder, and Vulcan a rareto tell us Cupid is a good hare-finder, and Vulcan a rareMA I.i.172
Carpenter: Come, in what key shall a man take you to goe carpenter? Come, in what key shall a man take you to goMA I.i.173
in the song?in the song?MA I.i.174
I can see yet without spectacles, and I see noI can see yet without spectacles, and I see noMA I.i.177
such matter: there's her cosin, and she were not possestsuch matter; there's her cousin, an she were not possessedMA I.i.178
with a furie, exceedes her as much in beautie, as the with a fury, exceeds her as much in beauty as theMA I.i.179
first of Maie doth the last of December: but I hope you first of May doth the last of December. But I hope youMA I.i.180
haue no intent to turne husband, haue you?have no intent to turn husband, have you?MA I.i.181
Ist come to this? in faith hath not the world Is't come to this? In faith, hath not the worldMA I.i.184
one man but he will weare his cap with suspition? shall one man but he will wear his cap with suspicion? ShallMA I.i.185
I neuer see a batcheller of three score againe? goe to yfaith,I never see a bachelor of threescore again? Go to, i'faith;MA I.i.186
and thou wilt needes thrust thy necke into a yoke, weare the an thou wilt needs thrust thy neck into a yoke, wear theMA I.i.187
print of it, and sigh away sundaies: looke, don Pedroprint of it, and sigh away Sundays. Look, Don PedroMA I.i.188
is returned to seeke returned to seek you.MA I.i.189
I would your Grace would constraine mee to tell.I would your grace would constrain me to tell.MA I.i.192
You heare, Count Claudio, I can be secret as aYou hear, Count Claudio; I can be secret as aMA I.i.194
dumbe man, I would haue you thinke so (but on my allegiance, dumb man, I would have you think so; but, on my allegiance,MA I.i.195
marke you this, on my allegiance) hee is in loue, mark you this, on my allegiance – he is in love.MA I.i.196
With who? now that is your Graces part: marke how short With who? Now that is your grace's part. Mark how shortMA I.i.197
his answere is, with Hero, Leonatoes short daughter.his answer is: With Hero, Leonato's short daughter.MA I.i.198
Like the old tale, my Lord, it is not so, nor Like the old tale, my lord: 'It is not so, norMA I.i.200
'twas not so: but indeede, God forbid it should be so.'twas not so; but, indeed, God forbid it should be so!MA I.i.201
And by my two faiths and troths, my Lord, IAnd by my two faiths and troths, my lord, IMA I.i.209
speake mine.spoke mine.MA I.i.210
That I neither feele how shee should be loued, That I neither feel how she should be loved,MA I.i.213
nor know how shee should be worthie, is the opinion that nor know how she should be worthy, is the opinion thatMA I.i.214
fire cannot melt out of me, I will die in it at the cannot melt out of me; I will die in it at the stake.MA I.i.215
That a woman conceiued me, I thanke her: thatThat a woman conceived me, I thank her; thatMA I.i.220
she brought mee vp, I likewise giue her most humbleshe brought me up, I likewise give her most humbleMA I.i.221
thankes: but that I will haue a rechate winded in mythanks; but that I will have a recheat winded in myMA I.i.222
forehead, or hang my bugle in an inuisible baldricke, allforehead, or hang my bugle in an invisible baldrick, allMA I.i.223
women shall pardon me: because I will not do them thewomen shall pardon me. Because I will not do them theMA I.i.224
wrong to mistrust any, I will doe my selfe the right to trust wrong to mistrust any, I will do myself the right to trustMA I.i.225
none: and the fine is, (for the which I may goe the finer) I none; and the fine is, for the which I may go the finer, IMA I.i.226
will liue a Batchellor.will live a bachelor.MA I.i.227
With anger, with sicknesse, or with hunger, my With anger, with sickness, or with hunger, myMA I.i.229
Lord, not with loue: proue that euer I loose more blood lord, not with love. Prove that ever I lose more bloodMA I.i.230
with loue, then I will get againe with drinking, picke out with love than I will get again with drinking, pick outMA I.i.231
mine eyes with a Ballet-makers penne, and hang me vp mine eyes with a ballad-maker's pen and hang me upMA I.i.232
at the doore of a brothel-house for the signe of blinde at the door of a brothel-house for the sign of blindMA I.i.233
Cupid.Cupid.MA I.i.234
If I do, hang me in a bottle like a Cat, & shootIf I do, hang me in a bottle like a cat, and shootMA I.i.237
at me, and he that hit's me, let him be clapt on the at me; and he that hits me, let him be clapped on theMA I.i.238
shoulder, and cal'd Adam.shoulder, and called Adam.MA I.i.239
The sauage bull may, but if euer the sensibleThe savage bull may; but if ever the sensibleMA I.i.242
Benedicke beare it, plucke off the bulles hornes, and set them Benedick bear it, pluck off the bull's horns and set themMA I.i.243
in my forehead, and let me be vildely painted, and in such in my forehead, and let me be vilely painted; and in suchMA I.i.244
great Letters as they write, heere is good horse to hire: great letters as they write ‘ Here is good horse to hire,’MA I.i.245
let them signifie vnder my signe, here you may see let them signify under my sign ‘ Here you may seeMA I.i.246
Benedicke the married man.Benedick the married man.’MA I.i.247
I looke for an earthquake too then.I look for an earthquake too, then.MA I.i.252
I haue almost matter enough in me for such anI have almost matter enough in me for such anMA I.i.258
Embassage, and so I commit you.embassage; and so I commit you –MA I.i.259
Nay mocke not, mocke not; the body of yourNay, mock not, mock not. The body of yourMA I.i.264
discourse is sometime guarded with fragments, and thediscourse is sometime guarded with fragments, and theMA I.i.265
guardes are but slightly basted on neither, ere you floutguards are but slightly basted on neither. Ere you floutMA I.i.266
old ends any further, examine your conscience, and so Iold ends any further, examine your conscience; and so IMA I.i.267
leaue you. leave you.MA I.i.268
No, you shall pardon me.No, you shall pardon me.MA II.i.112
Not now.Not now.MA II.i.114
What's he?What's he?MA II.i.118
Not I, beleeue me.Not I, believe me.MA II.i.120
I pray you what is he?I pray you, what is he?MA II.i.122
When I know the Gentleman, Ile tell him whatWhen I know the gentleman, I'll tell him whatMA II.i.130
you say.MA II.i.131
In euery good thing.In every good thing.MA II.i.138
Count Claudio.Count Claudio?MA II.i.168
Come, will you go with me?Come, will you go with me?MA II.i.170
Euen to the next Willow, about your own businesse, Even to the next willow, about your own business,MA II.i.172
Count. What fashion will you weare the Garland County. What fashion will you wear the garlandMA II.i.173
off? About your necke, like an Vsurers chaine? Or vnder of? About your neck, like an usurer's chain? Or underMA II.i.174
your arme, like a Lieutenants scarfe? You must weare it your arm, like a lieutenant's scarf? You must wear itMA II.i.175
one way, for the Prince hath got your way, for the Prince hath got your Hero.MA II.i.176
Why that's spoken like an honest Drouier, soWhy, that's spoken like an honest drovier: soMA II.i.178
they sel Bullockes: but did you thinke the Prince woldthey sell bullocks. But did you think the Prince wouldMA II.i.179
haue serued you thus?have served you thus?MA II.i.180
Ho now you strike like the blindman, 'twas Ho! Now you strike like the blind man; 'twasMA II.i.182
the boy that stole your meate, and you'l beat the post.the boy that stole your meat, and you'll beat the post.MA II.i.183
Alas poore hurt fowle, now will he creepe intoAlas, poor hurt fowl, now will he creep intoMA II.i.185
sedges: But that my Ladie Beatrice should know me, sedges! But that my Lady Beatrice should know me,MA II.i.186
& not know me: the Princes foole! Hah? It may be I and not know me! The Prince's fool! Ha? It may be IMA II.i.187
goe vnder that title, because I am merrie: yea but so I amgo under that title because I am merry. Yea, but so I amMA II.i.188
apt to do my selfe wrong: I am not so reputed, it is theapt to do myself wrong. I am not so reputed; it is theMA II.i.189
base (though bitter) disposition of Beatrice, that putt's the base, though bitter, disposition of Beatrice that puts theMA II.i.190
world into her person, and so giues me out: well, Ile be world into her person, and so gives me out. Well, I'll beMA II.i.191
reuenged as I may.revenged as I may.MA II.i.192
Troth my Lord, I haue played the part of LadyTroth, my lord, I have played the part of LadyMA II.i.195
Fame, I found him heere as melancholy as a Lodge in aFame. I found him here as melancholy as a lodge in aMA II.i.196
Warren, I told him, and I thinke, told him true, that warren; I told him, and I think I told him true, thatMA II.i.197
your grace had got the will of this young Lady, and your grace had got the good will of this young lady; andMA II.i.198
I offered him my company to a willow tree, either to I offered him my company to a willow-tree, either toMA II.i.199
make him a garland, as being forsaken, or to binde him make him a garland, as being forsaken, or to bind himMA II.i.200
a rod, as being worthy to be whipt.up a rod, as being worthy to be whipped.MA II.i.201
The flat transgression of a Schoole-boy, whoThe flat transgression of a schoolboy, who,MA II.i.203
being ouer-ioyed with finding a birds nest, shewes it hisbeing overjoyed with finding a bird's nest, shows it hisMA II.i.204
companion, and he steales it.companion, and he steals it.MA II.i.205
Yet it had not beene amisse the rod had beeneYet it had not been amiss the rod had beenMA II.i.208
made, and the garland too, for the garland he might made, and the garland too; for the garland he mightMA II.i.209
haue worne himselfe, and the rod hee might haue bestowed have worn himself, and the rod he might have bestowedMA II.i.210
on you, who (as I take it) haue stolne his birds nest.on you, who, as I take it, have stolen his bird's nest.MA II.i.211
If their singing answer your saying, by my If their singing answer your saying, by myMA II.i.214
faith you say you say honestly.MA II.i.215
O she misusde me past the indurance of a O, she misused me past the endurance of a MA II.i.219
block: an oake but with one greene leafe on it, would haue block! An oak but with one green leaf on it would haveMA II.i.220
answered her: my very visor began to assume life, and answered her; my very visor began to assume life andMA II.i.221
scold with her: shee told mee, not thinking I had beene scold with her. She told me, not thinking I had beenMA II.i.222
my selfe, that I was the Princes Iester, and that I was dullermyself, that I was the Prince's jester, that I was dullerMA II.i.223
then a great thaw, hudling iest vpon iest, with such than a great thaw; huddling jest upon jest with suchMA II.i.224
impossible conueiance vpon me, that I stood like a man impossible conveyance upon me that I stood like a manMA II.i.225
at a marke, with a whole army shooting at me: shee at a mark, with a whole army shooting at me. SheMA II.i.226
speakes poynyards, and euery word stabbes: if her breath speaks poniards, and every word stabs. If her breathMA II.i.227
were as terrible as terminations, there were no liuing were as terrible as her terminations, there were no livingMA II.i.228
neere her, she would infect to the north starre: I would notnear her; she would infect to the north star. I would notMA II.i.229
marry her, though she were indowed with all that marry her, though she were endowed with all thatMA II.i.230
Adam had left him before he transgrest, she would Adam had left him before he transgressed. She wouldMA II.i.231
haue made Hercules haue turnd spit, yea, and haue cleft have made Hercules have turned spit, yea, and have cleftMA II.i.232
his club to make the fire too: come, talke not of her, you his club to make the fire too. Come, talk not of her; youMA II.i.233
shall finde her the infernall Ate in good apparell. I would to shall find her the infernal Ate in good apparel. I would toMA II.i.234
God some scholler would coniure her, for certainely while God some scholar would conjure her; for certainly, whileMA II.i.235
she is heere, a man may liue as quiet in hell, as in a sanctuary,she is here, a man may live as quiet in hell as in a sanctuary,MA II.i.236
and people sinne vpon purpose, because they would and people sin upon purpose, because they wouldMA II.i.237
goe thither, so indeed all disquiet, horror, and perturbationgo thither; so, indeed, all disquiet, horror, and perturbationMA II.i.238
followes her.follows her.MA II.i.239
Will your Grace command mee any seruice toWill your grace command me any service toMA II.i.241
the worlds end? I will goe on the slightest arrand nowthe world's end? I will go on the slightest errand nowMA II.i.242
to the Antypodes that you can deuise to send me on: Ito the Antipodes that you can devise to send me on. IMA II.i.243
will fetch you a tooth-picker now from the furthest inchwill fetch you a tooth-picker now from the furthest inchMA II.i.244
of Asia: bring you the length of Prester Iohns foot: fetchof Asia; bring you the length of Prester John's foot;MA II.i.245
you a hayre off the great Chams beard: doe you any fetch you a hair off the great Cham's beard; do you anyMA II.i.246
embassage to the Pigmies, rather then hould three wordsembassage to the Pigmies, rather than hold three words'MA II.i.247
conference, with this Harpy: you haue no employmentconference with this harpy. You have no employmentMA II.i.248
for me?for me?MA II.i.249
O God sir, heeres a dish I loue not, I cannot O God, sir, here's a dish I love not; I cannotMA II.i.251
indure this Lady tongue. endure my Lady Tongue.MA II.i.252
Boy.Boy!MA II.iii.1
In my chamber window lies a booke, bring itIn my chamber-window lies a book; bring itMA II.iii.3
hither to me in the orchard.hither to me in the orchard.MA II.iii.4
I know that, but I would haue thee hence, andI know that; but I would have thee hence, andMA II.iii.6
heere again.MA II.iii.7
I doe much wonder, that one man seeing how muchI do much wonder that one man, seeing how muchMA II.iii.8
another man is a foole, when he dedicates his behauioursanother man is a fool when he dedicates his behavioursMA II.iii.9
to loue, will after hee hath laught at such shallowto love, will, after he hath laughed at such shallowMA II.iii.10
follies in others, become the argument of his owne follies in others, become the argument of his ownMA II.iii.11
scorne, by falling in loue, & such a man is Claudio, Iscorn by falling in love; and such a man is Claudio. IMA II.iii.12
haue known when there was no musicke with him but thehave known when there was no music with him but theMA II.iii.13
drum and the fife, and now had hee rather heare the taberdrum and the fife, and now had he rather hear the taborMA II.iii.14
and the pipe: I haue knowne when he would haue walktand the pipe. I have known when he would have walkedMA II.iii.15
ten mile afoot, to see a good armor, and now will he lieten mile afoot to see a good armour; and now will he lieMA II.iii.16
ten nights awake caruing the fashion of a new dublet:ten nights awake carving the fashion of a new doublet.MA II.iii.17
he was wont to speake plaine, & to the purpose (like anHe was wont to speak plain and to the purpose, like anMA II.iii.18
honest man & a souldier) and now is he turn'd orthography,honest man and a soldier, and now is he turned orthography;MA II.iii.19
his words are a very fantasticall banquet, iust sohis words are a very fantastical banquet, just soMA II.iii.20
many strange dishes: may I be so conuerted, & see withmany strange dishes. May I be so converted and see withMA II.iii.21
these eyes? I cannot tell, I thinke not: I will not beethese eyes? I cannot tell; I think not. I will not beMA II.iii.22
sworne, but loue may transforme me to an oyster, but Ilesworn but love may transform me to an oyster; but I'llMA II.iii.23
take my oath on it, till he haue made an oyster of me, hetake my oath on it, till he have made an oyster of me, heMA II.iii.24
shall neuer make me such a foole: one woman is faire, yetshall never make me such a fool. One woman is fair, yetMA II.iii.25
I am well: another is wise, yet I am well: another vertuous,I am well; another is wise, yet I am well; another virtuous,MA II.iii.26
yet I am well: but till all graces be in one woman,yet I am well; but till all graces be in one woman,MA II.iii.27
one woman shall not come in my grace: rich shee shallone woman shall not come in my grace. Rich she shallMA II.iii.28
be, that's certaine: wise, or Ile none: vertuous, or Ilebe, that's certain; wise, or I'll none; virtuous, or I'llMA II.iii.29
neuer cheapen her: faire, or Ile neuer looke on her: milde,never cheapen her; fair, or I'll never look on her; mild,MA II.iii.30
or come not neere me: Noble, or not for an Angell: ofor come not near me; noble, or not I for an angel; ofMA II.iii.31
good discourse: an excellent Musitian, and her haire shalgood discourse, an excellent musician, and her hair shallMA II.iii.32
be of what colour it please God, hah! the Prince andbe of what colour it please God. Ha! The Prince andMA II.iii.33
Monsieur Loue, I will hide me in the Arbor. Monsieur Love! I will hide me in the arbour.MA II.iii.34
Now diuine aire, now is his soule rauisht, isNow, divine air! Now is his soul ravished! IsMA II.iii.56
it not strange that sheepes guts should hale soules out ofit not strange that sheep's guts should hale souls out ofMA II.iii.57
mens bodies? well, a horne for my money when all'smen's bodies? Well, a horn for my money, when all'sMA II.iii.58
done. done.MA II.iii.59
And he had been a dog that should haueAn he had been a dog that should haveMA II.iii.80
howld thus, they would haue hang'd him, and I prayhowled thus, they would have hanged him: and I prayMA II.iii.81
God his bad voyce bode no mischiefe, I had as liefe haueGod his bad voice bode no mischief. I had as lief haveMA II.iii.82
heard the night-rauen, come what plague could haueheard the night-raven, come what plague could haveMA II.iii.83
come after it.come after it.MA II.iii.84
Is't possible? sits the winde in thatIs't possible? Sits the wind in thatMA II.iii.99
corner?corner?MA II.iii.100
I should thinke this a gull, but that theI should think this a gull, but that theMA II.iii.120
white-bearded fellow speakes it: knauery cannot surewhite-bearded fellow speaks it; knavery cannot, sure,MA II.iii.121
hide himselfe in such reuerence.hide himself in such reverence.MA II.iii.122
This can be no tricke, theThis can be no trick. TheMA II.iii.215
conference was sadly borne, they haue the truth of thisconference was sadly borne. They have the truth of thisMA II.iii.216
from Hero, they seeme to pittie the Lady: it seemes herfrom Hero. They seem to pity the lady; it seems herMA II.iii.217
affections haue the full bent: loue me? why it must affections have their full bent. Love me? Why it mustMA II.iii.218
be requited: I heare how I am censur'd, they say I willbe requited. I hear how I am censured: they say I willMA II.iii.219
beare my selfe proudly, if I perceiue the loue come frombear myself proudly, if I perceive the love come fromMA II.iii.220
her: they say too, that she will rather die than giue any her; they say, too, that she will rather die than give anyMA II.iii.221
signe of affection: I did neuer thinke to marry, I must not sign of affection. I did never think to marry. I must notMA II.iii.222
seeme proud, happy are they that heare their detractions,seem proud; happy are they that hear their detractionsMA II.iii.223
and can put them to mending: they say the Lady is faire,and can put them to mending. They say the lady is fair;MA II.iii.224
'tis a truth, I can beare them witnesse: and vertuous, tis so,'tis a truth, I can bear them witness; and virtuous; so,MA II.iii.225
I cannot reprooue it, and wise, but for louing me, by myI cannot reprove it; and wise, but for loving me. By myMA II.iii.226
troth it is no addition to her witte, nor no great argumenttroth, it is no addition to her wit, nor no great argumentMA II.iii.227
of her folly; for I wil be horribly in loue with her, I mayof her folly, for I will be horribly in love with her. I mayMA II.iii.228
chance haue some odde quirkes and remnants of witte brokenchance have some odd quirks and remnants of wit brokenMA II.iii.229
on mee, because I haue rail'd so long against marriage:on me, because I have railed so long against marriage;MA II.iii.230
but doth not the appetite alter? a man loues the meat inbut doth not the appetite alter? A man loves the meat inMA II.iii.231
his youth, that he cannot indure in his age. Shall quipshis youth that he cannot endure in his age. Shall quipsMA II.iii.232
and sentences, and these paper bullets of the braine awe aand sentences and these paper bullets of the brain awe aMA II.iii.233
man from the careere of his humour? No, the world must man from the career of his humour? No, the world mustMA II.iii.234
be peopled. When I said I would die a batcheler, I didbe peopled. When I said I would die a bachelor, I didMA II.iii.235
not think I should liue till I were maried, here comesnot think I should live till I were married. Here comesMA II.iii.236
Beatrice: by this day, shee's a faire Lady, I doe spie someBeatrice. By this day, she's a fair lady! I do spy someMA II.iii.237
markes of loue in her.marks of love in her.MA II.iii.238
Faire Beatrice, I thanke you for your paines.Fair Beatrice, I thank you for your pains.MA II.iii.241
You take pleasure then in the message.You take pleasure then in the message?MA II.iii.245
Ha, against my will I am sent to bid youHa! ‘ Against my will I am sent to bid youMA II.iii.249
come into dinner: there's a double meaning in that: Icome in to dinner ’ – there's a double meaning in that. ‘ IMA II.iii.250
tooke no more paines for those thankes then you tooke painestook no more pains for those thanks than you took painsMA II.iii.251
to thanke me, that's as much as to say, any paines thatto thank me ’ – that's as much as to say, ‘ Any pains thatMA II.iii.252
I take for you is as easie as thankes: if I do not take pitty ofI take for you is as easy as thanks.’ If I do not take pity ofMA II.iii.253
her I am a villaine, if I doe not loue her I am a Iew, I willher, I am a villain; if I do not love her, I am a Jew. I willMA II.iii.254
goe get her picture.go get her picture.MA II.iii.255
Gallants, I am not as I haue bin.Gallants, I am not as I have been.MA III.ii.14
I haue the tooth-ach.I have the toothache.MA III.ii.20
Hang it.Hang it!MA III.ii.22
Well, euery one cannot master a griefe, but hee that Well, everyone can master a grief but he thatMA III.ii.26
has it.has it.MA III.ii.27
Yet is this no charme for the tooth-ake, old Yet is this no charm for the toothache. OldMA III.ii.64
signior, walke aside with mee, I haue studied eight or ninesignor, walk aside with me; I have studied eight or nineMA III.ii.65
wise words to speake to you, which these hobby-horseswise words to speak to you, which these hobby-horsesMA III.ii.66
must not heare.must not hear.MA III.ii.67
How now! interiections? why then, some beHow now! Interjections? Why, then, some beMA IV.i.19
of laughing, as ha, ha, he. of laughing, as, ah, ha, he!MA IV.i.20
This lookes not like a nuptiall. This looks not like a nuptial.MA IV.i.66.1
How doth the Lady?How doth the lady?MA IV.i.111.1
Sir, sir, be patient:Sir, sir, be patient.MA IV.i.141.2
for my part, I am so attiredFor my part, I am so attired in wonder,MA IV.i.142
in wonder, I know not what to say. I know not what to say.MA IV.i.143
Ladie, were you her bedfellow last night?Lady, were you her bedfellow last night?MA IV.i.145
Two of them haue the verie bent of honor,Two of them have the very bent of honour;MA IV.i.184
And if their wisedomes be misled in this:And if their wisdoms be misled in this,MA IV.i.185
The practise of it liues in Iohn the bastard,The practise of it lives in John the Bastard,MA IV.i.186
Whose spirits toile in frame of villanies.Whose spirits toil in frame of villainies.MA IV.i.187
Signior Leonato, let the Frier aduise you,Signor Leonato, let the Friar advise you;MA IV.i.242
And though you know my inwardnesse and loueAnd though you know my inwardness and loveMA IV.i.243
Is very much vnto the Prince and Claudio.Is very much unto the Prince and Claudio,MA IV.i.244
Yet, by mine honor, I will deale in this,Yet, by mine honour, I will deal in thisMA IV.i.245
As secretly and iustlie, as your souleAs secretly and justly as your soulMA IV.i.246
Should with your bodie.Should with your body.MA IV.i.247.1
Lady Beatrice, haue you wept all this while?Lady Beatrice, have you wept all this while?MA IV.i.253
I will not desire that.I will not desire that.MA IV.i.255
Surelie I do beleeue your fair cosin is wrong'd.Surely I do believe your fair cousin is wronged.MA IV.i.257
Is there any way to shew such friendship?Is there any way to show such friendship?MA IV.i.260
May a man doe it?May a man do it?MA IV.i.262
I doe loue nothing in the world so well as you, is I do love nothing in the world so well as you; isMA IV.i.264
not that strange?not that strange?MA IV.i.265
By my sword Beatrice thou lou'st me.By my sword, Beatrice, thou lovest me.MA IV.i.270
I will sweare by it that you loue mee, and I willI will swear by it that you love me; and I willMA IV.i.272
make him eat it that sayes I loue not you.make him eat it that says I love not you.MA IV.i.273
With no sawce that can be deuised to it, I protestWith no sauce that can be devised to it; I protestMA IV.i.275
I loue thee.I love thee.MA IV.i.276
What offence sweet Beatrice?What offence, sweet Beatrice?MA IV.i.278
And doe it with all thy heart.And do it with all thy heart.MA IV.i.281
Come, bid me doe any thing for thee.Come, bid me do anything for thee.MA IV.i.284
Ha, not for the wide world.Ha! Not for the wide world.MA IV.i.286
Tarrie sweet Beatrice. (taking her by the hand) Tarry, sweet Beatrice.MA IV.i.288
Beatrice.Beatrice –MA IV.i.291
Wee'll be friends first.We'll be friends first.MA IV.i.293
Is Claudio thine enemie?Is Claudio thine enemy?MA IV.i.296
Heare me Beatrice.Hear me, Beatrice –MA IV.i.303
Nay but Beatrice.Nay, but Beatrice –MA IV.i.306
Beat?Beat –MA IV.i.309
Tarry good Beatrice, by this hand I loue Tarry, good Beatrice. By this hand, I loveMA IV.i.319
thee.thee.MA IV.i.320
Thinke you in your soule the Count Claudio hath Think you in your soul the Count Claudio hathMA IV.i.323
wrong'd Hero?wronged Hero?MA IV.i.324
Enough, I am engagde, I will challenge him, Enough, I am engaged; I will challenge him.MA IV.i.326
I will kisse your hand, and so leaue you: by this hand I will kiss your hand, and so I leave you. By this hand,MA IV.i.327
Claudio shall render me a deere account: as you heare of Claudio shall render me a dear account. As you hear ofMA IV.i.328
me, so thinke of me: goe comfort your coosin, I must say me, so think of me. Go, comfort your cousin; I must sayMA IV.i.329
she is dead, and so farewell. she is dead; and so, farewell.MA IV.i.330
Good day my Lord.Good day, my lord.MA V.i.111
In a false quarrell there is no true valour, I In a false quarrel there is no true valour. IMA V.i.119
came to seeke you both.came to seek you both.MA V.i.120
It is in my scabberd, shall I draw it?It is in my scabbard; shall I draw it?MA V.i.124
Sir, I shall meete your wit in the careere, and you Sir, I shall meet your wit in the career, an youMA V.i.133
charge it against me, I pray you chuse another subiect.charge it against me. I pray you choose another subject.MA V.i.134
Shall I speake a word in your eare?Shall I speak a word in your ear?MA V.i.140
You are a villaine, I iest not, You are a villain; I jest not.MA V.i.142
I will make it good how you dare, with what you dare, I will make it good how you dare, with what you dare,MA V.i.143
and when you dare: do me right, or I will protest your and when you dare. Do me right, or I will protest yourMA V.i.144
cowardise: you haue kill'd a sweete Ladie, and her death cowardice. You have killed a sweet lady, and her deathMA V.i.145
shall fall heauie on you, let me heare from you.shall fall heavy on you. Let me hear from you.MA V.i.146
Sir, your wit ambles well, it goes easily.Sir, your wit ambles well; it goes easily.MA V.i.153
Fare you well, Boy, you know my minde, I willFare you well, boy; you know my mind. I willMA V.i.178
leaue you now to your gossep-like humor, you breakeleave you now to your gossip-like humour; you breakMA V.i.179
iests as braggards do their blades, which God be jests as braggarts do their blades, which, God beMA V.i.180
thanked hurt not: my Lord, for your thanked, hurt not. (To Don Pedro) My lord, for yourMA V.i.181
manie courtesies I thank you, I must discontinue your many courtesies I thank you; I must discontinue yourMA V.i.182
companie, your brother the Bastard is fled from company. Your brother the Bastard is fled fromMA V.i.183
Messina: you haue among you, kill'd a sweet and innocent Messina. You have among you killed a sweet and innocentMA V.i.184
Ladie: for my Lord Lackebeard there, he and I shall lady. For my Lord Lackbeard there, he and I shallMA V.i.185
meete, and till then peace be with; and till then, peace be with him.MA V.i.186
Praie thee sweete Mistris Margaret, deseruePray thee, sweet Mistress Margaret, deserveMA V.ii.1
well at my hands, by helping mee to the speech of well at my hands by helping me to the speech ofMA V.ii.2
Beatrice.Beatrice.MA V.ii.3
In so high a stile Margaret, that no man liuingIn so high a style, Margaret, that no man livingMA V.ii.6
shall come ouer it, for in most comely truth thou shall come over it; for, in most comely truth, thouMA V.ii.7
deseruest it.deservest it.MA V.ii.8
Thy wit is as quicke as the grey-hounds mouth,Thy wit is as quick as the greyhound's mouth;MA V.ii.11
it catches.MA V.ii.12
A most manly wit Margaret, it will not hurt aA most manly wit, Margaret; it will not hurt aMA V.ii.15
woman: and so I pray thee call Beatrice, I giue thee woman. And so, I pray thee, call Beatrice; I give theeMA V.ii.16
the bucklers.the bucklers.MA V.ii.17
If you vse them Margaret, you must put in If you use them, Margaret, you must put inMA V.ii.20
the pikes with a vice, and they are dangerous weapons the pikes with a vice; and they are dangerous weaponsMA V.ii.21
for Maides.for maids.MA V.ii.22
And therefore will come. And therefore will come.MA V.ii.25
The God of loue (sings) The God of love,MA V.ii.26
that sits aboue, That sits above,MA V.ii.27
and knowes me, and knowes me, And knows me, and knows me,MA V.ii.28
how pittifull I deserue. How pitiful I deserve –MA V.ii.29
I meane in singing, but in louing, Leander the good I mean in singing; but in loving, Leander the goodMA V.ii.30
swimmer, Troilous the first imploier of pandars, and a swimmer, Troilus the first employer of panders, and aMA V.ii.31
whole booke full of these quondam carpet-mongers, whole bookful of these quondam carpet-mongers,MA V.ii.32
whose name yet runne smoothly in the euen rode of a whose names yet run smoothly in the even road of aMA V.ii.33
blanke verse, why they were neuer so truely turned ouer blank verse, why, they were never so truly turned overMA V.ii.34
and ouer as my poore selfe in loue: marrie I cannot shew and over as my poor self in love. Marry, I cannot showMA V.ii.35
it rime, I haue tried, I can finde out no rime toit in rhyme, I have tried; I can find out no rhyme toMA V.ii.36
Ladie but babie, an innocent time: for scorne,‘ lady ’ but ‘ baby ’ – an innocent rhyme; for ‘ scorn ’,MA V.ii.37
horne, a hard time: for schoole foole, a babling ‘ horn ’ – a hard rhyme; for ‘ school ’, ‘ fool ’ – a babblingMA V.ii.38
time: verie ominous endings, no, I was not borne vnder rhyme; very ominous endings. No, I was not born underMA V.ii.39
a riming Plannet, for I cannot wooe in festiuall tearmes:a rhyming planet, nor I cannot woo in festival terms.MA V.ii.40
sweete Beatrice would'st thou come when I cal'd thee?Sweet Beatrice, wouldst thou come when I called thee?MA V.ii.41
O stay but till then.O, stay but till then!MA V.ii.43
Onely foule words, and thereupon I will kisse thee.Only foul words; and thereupon I will kiss thee.MA V.ii.47
Thou hast frighted the word out of his rightThou hast frighted the word out of his rightMA V.ii.51
sence, so forcible is thy wit, but I must tell thee plainely,sense, so forcible is thy wit. But I must tell thee plainly,MA V.ii.52
Claudio vndergoes my challenge, and either I must Claudio undergoes my challenge; and either I mustMA V.ii.53
shortly heare from him, or I will subscribe him a coward, shortly hear from him, or I will subscribe him a coward.MA V.ii.54
and I pray thee now tell me, for which of my bad parts And I pray thee now, tell me for which of my bad partsMA V.ii.55
didst thou first fall in loue with me?didst thou first fall in love with me?MA V.ii.56
Suffer loue! a good epithite, I do suffer loue Suffer love! A good epithet, I do suffer loveMA V.ii.61
indeede, for I loue thee against my will.indeed, for I love thee against my will.MA V.ii.62
Thou and I are too wise to wooe peaceablie.Thou and I are too wise to woo peaceably.MA V.ii.66
An old, an old instance Beatrice, that liu'd inAn old, an old instance, Beatrice, that lived inMA V.ii.69
the time of good neighbours, if a man doe not erect inthe time of good neighbours. If a man do not erect inMA V.ii.70
this age his owne tombe ere he dies, hee shall liue no longer this age his own tomb ere he dies, he shall live no longerMA V.ii.71
in monuments, then the Bels ring, & the Widdow monument than the bell rings and the widow weeps.MA V.ii.72
Question, why an hower in clamour and a Question – why, an hour in clamour and aMA V.ii.74
quarter in rhewme, therfore is it most expedient for the quarter in rheum. Therefore is it most expedient for theMA V.ii.75
wise, if Don worme (his conscience) finde no impediment wise, if Don Worm, his conscience, find no impedimentMA V.ii.76
to the contrarie, to be the trumpet of his owne vertues, asto the contrary, to be the trumpet of his own virtues, asMA V.ii.77
I am to my selfe so much for praising my selfe, who I I am to myself. So much for praising myself, who, IMA V.ii.78
my selfe will beare witnesse is praise worthie, and now tellmyself will bear witness, is praiseworthy. And now tellMA V.ii.79
me, how doth your cosin?me, how doth your cousin?MA V.ii.80
And how doe you?And how do you?MA V.ii.82
Serue God, loue me, and mend, there will I Serve God, love me, and mend. There will IMA V.ii.84
leaue you too, for here comes one in haste.leave you too, for here comes one in haste.MA V.ii.85
I will liue in thy heart, die in thy lap, and be I will live in thy heart, die in thy lap and beMA V.ii.92
buried in thy eies: and moreouer, I will goe with thee to buried in thy eyes; and moreover I will go with thee toMA V.ii.93
thy Vncles. thy uncle's.MA V.ii.94
And so am I, being else by faith enforc'dAnd so am I, being else by faith enforcedMA V.iv.8
To call young Claudio to a reckoning for it.To call young Claudio to a reckoning for it.MA V.iv.9
Frier, I must intreat your paines, I thinke.Friar, I must entreat your pains, I think.MA V.iv.18
To binde me, or vndoe me, one of them:To bind me, or undo me – one of them.MA V.iv.20
Signior Leonato, truth it is good Signior,Signor Leonato, truth it is, good signor,MA V.iv.21
Your neece regards me with an eye of fauour.Your niece regards me with an eye of favour.MA V.iv.22
And I doe with an eye of loue requite her.And I do with an eye of love requite her.MA V.iv.24
Your answer sir is Enigmaticall,Your answer, sir, is enigmatical;MA V.iv.27
But for my will, my will is, your good willBut, for my will, my will is your good willMA V.iv.28
May stand with ours, this day to be conioyn'd,May stand with ours, this day to be conjoinedMA V.iv.29
In the state of honourable marriage,In the state of honourable marriage –MA V.iv.30
In which (good Frier) I shall desire your helpe.In which, good Friar, I shall desire your help.MA V.iv.31
Bull Ioue sir, had an amiable low,Bull Jove, sir, had an amiable low;MA V.iv.48
And some such strange bull leapt your fathers Cow,And some such strange bull leaped your father's cow,MA V.iv.49
A got a Calfe in that same noble feat,And got a calf in that same noble featMA V.iv.50
Much like to you, for you haue iust his bleat.Much like to you, for you have just his bleat.MA V.iv.51
Soft and faire Frier, which is Beatrice?Soft and fair, Friar. Which is Beatrice?MA V.iv.72
Doe not you loue me?Do not you love me?MA V.iv.74.1
Why then your Vncle, and the Prince, & Claudio, Why, then your uncle and the Prince and ClaudioMA V.iv.75
haue beene deceiued, they swore you did.Have been deceived; they swore you did.MA V.iv.76
Troth no, no more then reason.Troth no, no more than reason.MA V.iv.77.2
They swore you were almost sicke for me.They swore that you were almost sick for me.MA V.iv.80
'Tis no matter, then you doe not loue me?'Tis no such matter. Then you do not love me?MA V.iv.82
A miracle, here's our owne hands against ourA miracle! Here's our own hands against ourMA V.iv.91
hearts: come I will haue thee, but by this light I takehearts. Come, I will have thee; but, by this light, I takeMA V.iv.92
thee for pittie.thee for pity.MA V.iv.93
Peace I will stop your mouth. Peace! I will stop your mouth.MA V.iv.97
Ile tell thee what Prince: a Colledge of witte-crackersI'll tell thee what, Prince; a college of wit-crackersMA V.iv.99
cannot flout mee out of my humour, dost thoucannot flout me out of my humour. Dost thouMA V.iv.100
think I care for a Satyre or an Epigram? no, if a man willthink I care for a satire or an epigram? No; if a man willMA V.iv.101
be beaten with braines, a shall weare nothing handsomebe beaten with brains, 'a shall wear nothing handsomeMA V.iv.102
about him: in briefe, since I do purpose to marry, I willabout him. In brief, since I do purpose to marry, I willMA V.iv.103
thinke nothing to any purpose that the world can say think nothing to any purpose that the world can sayMA V.iv.104
against it, and therefore neuer flout at me, for I against it; and therefore never flout at me for what IMA V.iv.105
haue said against it: for man is a giddy thing, and this have said against it; for man is a giddy thing, and thisMA V.iv.106
is my conclusion: for thy part Claudio, I did thinke to is my conclusion. For thy part, Claudio, I did think toMA V.iv.107
haue beaten thee, but in that thou art like to be my kinsman, have beaten thee; but in that thou art like to be my kinsman,MA V.iv.108
liue vnbruis'd, and loue my unbruised and love my cousin.MA V.iv.109
Come, come, we are friends, let's haue a Come, come, we are friends. Let's have aMA V.iv.115
dance ere we are married, that we may lighten our own dance ere we are married, that we may lighten our ownMA V.iv.116
hearts, and our wiues heeles.hearts and our wives' heels.MA V.iv.117
First, of my word, therfore play musick. First, of my word; therefore play, music.MA V.iv.119
Prince, thou art sad, get thee a wife, get thee a wife, Prince, thou art sad; get thee a wife, get thee a wife.MA V.iv.120
there is no staff more reuerend then one tipt with There is no staff more reverend than one tipped withMA V.iv.121
horn. horn.MA V.iv.122
Thinke not on him till to morrow, ile deuiseThink not on him till tomorrow; I'll deviseMA V.iv.125
thee braue punishments for him: strike vp Pipers. thee brave punishments for him. Strike up, pipers.MA V.iv.126