Original textModern textKey line
So would not I for your owne sake, for I haueSo would not I, for your own sake; for I haveMA II.i.89
manie ill qualities.many ill qualities.MA II.i.90
I say my prayers alowd.I say my prayers aloud.MA II.i.92
God match me with a good dauncer.God match me with a good dancer!MA II.i.95
And God keepe him out of my sight when theAnd God keep him out of my sight when theMA II.i.97
daunce is done: answer is done! Answer, clerk.MA II.i.98
Ile make her come I warrant you presently. I'll make her come, I warrant you, presently.MA III.i.14
Troth I thinke your other rebato were better.Troth, I think your other rebato were better.MA III.iv.6
By my troth's not so good, and I warrant By my troth, 's not so good, and I warrantMA III.iv.8
your cosin will say so.your cousin will say so.MA III.iv.9
I like the new tire within excellently, if theI like the new tire within excellently, if theMA III.iv.12
haire were a thought browner: and your gown's a mosthair were a thought browner; and your gown's a mostMA III.iv.13
rare fashion yfaith, I saw the Dutchesse of Millaines gowne rare fashion, i'faith. I saw the Duchess of Milan's gownMA III.iv.14
that they praise so.that they praise so.MA III.iv.15
By my troth's but a night-gowne in respect ofBy my troth, 's but a nightgown in respect ofMA III.iv.17
yours, cloth a gold and cuts, and lac'd withsiluer, set yours – cloth o' gold, and cuts, and laced with silver, setMA III.iv.18
with pearles, downe sleeues, side sleeues, and skirts, round with pearls, down-sleeves, side-sleeves, and skirts, roundMA III.iv.19
vnderborn with a blewish tinsel, but for a fine queint underborne with a bluish tinsel; but for a fine, quaint,MA III.iv.20
gracefull and excellent fashion, yours is worth ten on't.graceful and excellent fashion, yours is worth ten on't.MA III.iv.21
'Twill be heauier soone, by the waight of a man.'Twill be heavier soon, by the weight of a man.MA III.iv.24
Of what Lady? of speaking honourably? isOf what, lady? Of speaking honourably? IsMA III.iv.26
not marriage honourable in a beggar? is not your Lordnot marriage honourable in a beggar? Is not your lordMA III.iv.27
honourable without marriage? I thinke you would hauehonourable without marriage? I think you would haveMA III.iv.28
me say, sauing your reuerence a husband: and bad me say, ‘ saving your reverence, a husband ’; and badMA III.iv.29
thinking doe not wrest true speaking, Ile offend no body, thinking do not wrest true speaking, I'll offend nobody.MA III.iv.30
is there any harme in the heauier for a husband? none Is there any harm in ‘ the heavier for a husband ’? None,MA III.iv.31
I thinke, and it be the right husband, and the right wife,I think, an it be the right husband and the right wife;MA III.iv.32
otherwise 'tis light and not heauy, aske my Ladyotherwise 'tis light, and not heavy; ask my LadyMA III.iv.33
Beatrice else, here she comes.Beatrice else, here she comes.MA III.iv.34
Claps into Light a loue, (that goes without aClap's into ‘ Light o' love ’; that goes without aMA III.iv.39
burden,) do you sing it and Ile dance it.burden. Do you sing it, and I'll dance it.MA III.iv.40
O illegitimate construction! I scorne that withO illegitimate construction! I scorn that withMA III.iv.44
my heels.MA III.iv.45
For a hauke, a horse, or a husband?For a hawk, a horse, or a husband?MA III.iv.48
Well, and you be not turn'd Turke, there's noWell, an you be not turned Turk, there's noMA III.iv.50
more sayling by the starre.more sailing by the star.MA III.iv.51
Nothing I, but God send euery one their Nothing I; but God send everyone theirMA III.iv.53
harts desire.heart's desire!MA III.iv.54
A maid and stuft! there's goodly catching A maid, and stuffed! There's goodly catchingMA III.iv.58
of colde.of cold.MA III.iv.59
Euer since you left it, doth not my wit Even since you left it. Doth not my witMA III.iv.62
become me rarely?become me rarely?MA III.iv.63
Get you some of this distill'd carduus benedictusGet you some of this distilled Carduus Benedictus,MA III.iv.66
and lay it to your heart, it is the onely thing for a and lay it to your heart: it is the only thing for aMA III.iv.67
qualm.qualm.MA III.iv.68
Morall? no by my troth, I haue no morall Moral? No, by my troth, I have no moralMA III.iv.72
meaning, I meant plaine holy thissell, you may thinke perchance meaning; I meant plain holy-thistle. You may think perchanceMA III.iv.73
that I thinke you are in loue, nay birlady I that I think you are in love. Nay, by'r Lady, IMA III.iv.74
am not such a foole to thinke what I list, nor I list not to am not such a fool to think what I list, nor I list not toMA III.iv.75
thinke what I can, nor indeed I cannot thinke, if I would think what I can, nor indeed I cannot think, if I wouldMA III.iv.76
thinke my hart out of thinking, that you are in loue, or think my heart out of thinking, that you are in love, orMA III.iv.77
that you will be in loue, or that you can be in loue: yet that you will be in love, or that you can be in love. YetMA III.iv.78
Benedicke was such another, and now is he become a Benedick was such another, and now is he become aMA III.iv.79
man, he swore hee would neuer marry, and yet now in man; he swore he would never marry, and yet now, inMA III.iv.80
despight of his heart he eates his meat without grudging, despite of his heart, he eats his meat without grudging;MA III.iv.81
and how you may be conuerted I know not, but me thinkes and how you may be converted I know not, but methinksMA III.iv.82
you looke with your eies as other women look with your eyes as other women do.MA III.iv.83
Not a false gallop.Not a false gallop.MA III.iv.85
Will you then write me a Sonnet in praise ofWill you then write me a sonnet in praise ofMA V.ii.4
my beautie?my beauty?MA V.ii.5
To haue no man come ouer me, why, shall I To have no man come over me! Why, shall IMA V.ii.9
alwaies keepe below staires?always keep below stairs?MA V.ii.10
And yours, as blunt as the Fencers foiles, whichAnd yours as blunt as the fencer's foils, whichMA V.ii.13
hit, but hurt not.hit, but hurt not.MA V.ii.14
Giue vs the swords, wee haue bucklers of ourGive us the swords; we have bucklers of ourMA V.ii.18
owne.own.MA V.ii.19
Well, I will call Beatrice to you, who I thinkeWell, I will call Beatrice to you, who I thinkMA V.ii.23
hath legges. hath legs.MA V.ii.24