Original textModern textKey line
Who's with in there, hoa?Who's within there, ho?MW I.iv.127
How now (good woman) how dost thou?How now, good woman, how dost thou?MW I.iv.130
What newes? how do's pretty Mistris Anne?What news? How does pretty Mistress Anne?MW I.iv.133
Shall I doe any good thinkst thou? shall I notShall I do any good, thinkest thou? Shall I notMW I.iv.137
loose my suit?lose my suit?MW I.iv.138
Yes marry haue I, what of that?Yes, marry, have I. What of that?MW I.iv.143
Well: I shall see her to day: hold, there's moneyWell, I shall see her today. Hold, there's moneyMW I.iv.150
for thee: Let mee haue thy voice in my behalfe: if thou for thee; let me have thy voice in my behalf. If thouMW I.iv.151
seest her before me, commend me. ---seest her before me, commend me –MW I.iv.152
Well, fare-well, I am in great haste now.Well, farewell. I am in great haste now.MW I.iv.156
I see I cannot get thy Fathers loue,I see I cannot get thy father's love;MW III.iv.1
Therefore no more turne me to him (sweet Nan.)Therefore no more turn me to him, sweet Nan.MW III.iv.2
Why thou must be thy selfe.Why, thou must be thyself.MW III.iv.3.2
He doth obiect, I am too great of birth,He doth object I am too great of birth,MW III.iv.4
And that my state being gall'd with my expence,And that, my state being galled with my expense,MW III.iv.5
I seeke to heale it onely by his wealth.I seek to heal it only by his wealth.MW III.iv.6
Besides these, other barres he layes before me,Besides these, other bars he lays before me –MW III.iv.7
My Riots past, my wilde Societies,My riots past, my wild societies;MW III.iv.8
And tels me 'tis a thing impossibleAnd tells me 'tis a thing impossibleMW III.iv.9
I should loue thee, but as a property.I should love thee but as a property.MW III.iv.10
No, heauen so speed me in my time to come,No, heaven so speed me in my time to come!MW III.iv.12
Albeit I will confesse, thy Fathers wealthAlbeit, I will confess, thy father's wealthMW III.iv.13
Was the first motiue that I woo'd thee (Anne:)Was the first motive that I wooed thee, Anne;MW III.iv.14
Yet wooing thee, I found thee of more valewYet, wooing thee, I found thee of more valueMW III.iv.15
Then stampes in Gold, or summes in sealed bagges:Than stamps in gold or sums in sealed bags.MW III.iv.16
And 'tis the very riches of thy selfe,And 'tis the very riches of thyselfMW III.iv.17
That now I ayme at.That now I aim at.MW III.iv.18.1
Nay Mr Page, be not impatient.Nay, Master Page, be not impatient.MW III.iv.69
Sir, will you heare me?Sir, will you hear me?MW III.iv.72.1
Good Mist. Page, for that I loue your daughterGood Mistress Page, for that I love your daughterMW III.iv.76
In such a righteous fashion as I do,In such a righteous fashion as I do,MW III.iv.77
Perforce, against all checkes, rebukes, and manners,Perforce, against all checks, rebukes, and manners,MW III.iv.78
I must aduance the colours of my loue,I must advance the colours of my loveMW III.iv.79
And not retire. Let me haue your good will.And not retire. Let me have your good will.MW III.iv.80
Farewell gentle Mistris: farewell Nan.Farewell, gentle mistress. Farewell, Nan.MW III.iv.92
I thanke thee: and I pray thee once to night,I thank thee, and I pray thee once tonightMW III.iv.96
Giue my sweet Nan this Ring: there's for thy paines.Give my sweet Nan this ring. There's for thy pains.MW III.iv.97
Yet heare me speake: assist me in my purpose,Yet hear me speak. Assist me in my purpose,MW IV.vi.3
And (as I am a gentleman) ile giue theeAnd, as I am a gentleman, I'll give theeMW IV.vi.4
A hundred pound in gold, more then your losse.A hundred pound in gold more than your loss.MW IV.vi.5
From time to time, I haue acquainted youFrom time to time I have acquainted youMW IV.vi.8
With the deare loue I beare to faire Anne Page,With the dear love I bear to fair Anne Page,MW IV.vi.9
Who, mutually, hath answer'd my affection,Who mutually hath answered my affection,MW IV.vi.10
(So farre forth, as her selfe might be her chooser)So far forth as herself might be her chooser,MW IV.vi.11
Euen to my wish; I haue a letter from herEven to my wish. I have a letter from herMW IV.vi.12
Of such contents, as you will wonder at;Of such contents as you will wonder at,MW IV.vi.13
The mirth whereof, so larded with my matter,The mirth whereof so larded with my matterMW IV.vi.14
That neither (singly) can be manifestedThat neither singly can be manifestedMW IV.vi.15
Without the shew of both: fat FalstaffeWithout the show of both. Fat FalstaffMW IV.vi.16
Hath a great Scene; the image of the iestHath a great scene. The image of the jestMW IV.vi.17
Ile show you here at large (harke good mine Host:)I'll show you here at large. Hark, good mine host:MW IV.vi.18
To night at Hernes-Oke, iust 'twixt twelue and one,Tonight at Herne's Oak, just 'twixt twelve and one,MW IV.vi.19
Must my sweet Nan present the Faerie-Queene:Must my sweet Nan present the Fairy Queen –MW IV.vi.20
The purpose why, is here: in which disguiseThe purpose why is here – in which disguise,MW IV.vi.21
While other Iests are something ranke on foote,While other jests are something rank on foot,MW IV.vi.22
Her father hath commanded her to slipHer father hath commanded her to slipMW IV.vi.23
Away with Slender, and with him, at EatonAway with Slender, and with him at EtonMW IV.vi.24
Immediately to Marry: She hath consented:Immediately to marry. she hath consented.MW IV.vi.25
Now Sir,Now, sir,MW IV.vi.26
Her Mother, (euen strong against that matchHer mother – ever strong against that matchMW IV.vi.27
And firme for Doctor Caius) hath appointedAnd firm for Doctor Caius – hath appointedMW IV.vi.28
That he shall likewise shuffle her away,That he shall likewise shuffle her away,MW IV.vi.29
While other sports are tasking of their mindes,While other sports are tasking of their minds,MW IV.vi.30
And at the Deanry, where a Priest attendsAnd at the deanery, where a priest attends,MW IV.vi.31
Strait marry her: to this her Mothers plotStraight marry her. To this her mother's plotMW IV.vi.32
She seemingly obedient) likewise hathShe, seemingly obedient, likewise hathMW IV.vi.33
Made promise to the Doctor: Now, thus it rests,Made promise to the doctor. Now thus it rests:MW IV.vi.34
Her Father meanes she shall be all in white;Her father means she shall be all in white,MW IV.vi.35
And in that habit, when Slender sees his timeAnd in that habit, when Slender sees his timeMW IV.vi.36
To take her by the hand, and bid her goe,To take her by the hand and bid her go,MW IV.vi.37
She shall goe with him: her Mother hath intendedShe shall go with him. Her mother hath intended,MW IV.vi.38
(The better to deuote her to the Doctor;The better to denote her to the doctor –MW IV.vi.39
For they must all be mask'd, and vizarded)For they must all be masked and vizarded –MW IV.vi.40
That quaint in greene, she shall be loose en-roab'd,That quaint in green she shall be loose enrobed,MW IV.vi.41
With Ribonds-pendant, flaring 'bout her head;With ribands pendent, flaring 'bout her head;MW IV.vi.42
And when the Doctor spies his vantage ripe,And when the doctor spies his vantage ripe,MW IV.vi.43
To pinch her by the hand, and on that token,To pinch her by the hand, and, on that token,MW IV.vi.44
The maid hath giuen consent to go with him.The maid hath given consent to go with him.MW IV.vi.45
Both (my good Host) to go along with me:Both, my good host, to go along with me.MW IV.vi.47
And heere it rests, that you'l procure the VicarAnd here it rests – that you'll procure the vicarMW IV.vi.48
To stay for me at Church, 'twixt twelue, and one,To stay for me at church 'twixt twelve and one,MW IV.vi.49
And in the lawfull name of marrying,And, in the lawful name of marrying,MW IV.vi.50
To giue our hearts vnited ceremony.To give our hearts united ceremony.MW IV.vi.51
So shall I euermore be bound to thee;So shall I evermore be bound to thee;MW IV.vi.54
Besides, Ile make a present recompence. Besides, I'll make a present recompense.MW IV.vi.55
You do amaze her: heare the truth of it,You do amaze her. Hear the truth of it.MW V.v.212
You would haue married her most shamefully,You would have married her most shamefullyMW V.v.213
Where there was no proportion held in loue:Where there was no proportion held in love.MW V.v.214
The truth is, she and I (long since contracted)The truth is, she and I, long since contracted,MW V.v.215
Are now so sure that nothing can dissolue vs:Are now so sure that nothing can dissolve us.MW V.v.216
Th'offence is holy, that she hath committed,Th' offence is holy that she hath committed,MW V.v.217
And this deceit looses the name of craft,And this deceit loses the name of craft,MW V.v.218
Of disobedience, or vnduteous title,Of disobedience, or unduteous title,MW V.v.219
Since therein she doth euitate and shunSince therein she doth evitate and shunMW V.v.220
A thousand irreligious cursed houresA thousand irreligious cursed hoursMW V.v.221
Which forced marriage would haue brought vpon her.Which forced marriage would have brought upon her.MW V.v.222