FORD
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Well: I hope, it be not so.Well, I hope it be not so.MW II.i.102
Why sir, my wife is not young.Why, sir, my wife is not young.MW II.i.105
Loue my wife?Love my wife?MW II.i.109
What name Sir?What name, sir?MW II.i.113
I will be patient: I will find out this.I will be patient. I will find out this.MW II.i.119
I will seeke out Falstaffe.I will seek out Falstaff.MW II.i.131
If I doe finde it: well.If I do find it – well.MW II.i.134
'Twas a good sensible fellow: well.'Twas a good sensible fellow – well.MW II.i.137
I melancholy? I am not melancholy: Get you home:I melancholy? I am not melancholy. Get you home,MW II.i.142
goe.go.MW II.i.143
You heard what this knaue told me, did you not?You heard what this knave told me, did you not?MW II.i.158
Doe you thinke there is truth in them?Do you think there is truth in them?MW II.i.160
Were they his men?Were they his men?MW II.i.165
I like it neuer the beter for that, / Do's he lye at theI like it never the better for that. Does he lie at theMW II.i.167
Garter?Garter?MW II.i.168
I doe not misdoubt my wife: but I would bee loathI do not misdoubt my wife, but I would be loathMW II.i.173
to turne them together: a man may be too confident: Ito turn them together. A man may be too confident. IMW II.i.174
would haue nothing lye on my head: I cannot be thus would have nothing lie on my head. I cannot be thusMW II.i.175
satisfied.satisfied.MW II.i.176
Good mine Host o'th' Garter: a word with you.Good mine host o'th' Garter, a word with you.MW II.i.188
None, I protest: but Ile giue you a pottle of burn'd None, I protest. But I'll give you a pottle of burntMW II.i.197
sacke, to giue me recourse to him, and tell him my name is sack to give me recourse to him and tell him my name isMW II.i.198
Broome: onely for a iest.Brook – only for a jest.MW II.i.199
Though Page be a secure foole, and stands so firmelyThough Page be a secure fool and stands so firmlyMW II.i.215
on his wiues frailty; yet, I cannot put-off my opinion soon his wife's frailty, yet I cannot put off my opinion soMW II.i.216
easily: she was in his company at Pages house: and whateasily. She was in his company at Page's house, and whatMW II.i.217
they made there, I know not. Well, I wil looke furtherthey made there, I know not. Well, I will look furtherMW II.i.218
into't, and I haue a disguise, to sound Falstaffe; if I findeinto't, and I have a disguise to sound Falstaff. If I findMW II.i.219
her honest, I loose not my labor: if she be otherwise,her honest, I lose not my labour. If she be otherwise,MW II.i.220
'tis labour well bestowed. 'tis labour well bestowed.MW II.i.221
'Blesse you sir.Bless you, sir.MW II.ii.150
I make bold, to presse, with so little preparation vponI make bold to press with so little preparation uponMW II.ii.152
you.you.MW II.ii.153
Sir, I am a Gentleman that haue spent much, mySir, I am a gentleman that have spent much. MyMW II.ii.156
name is Broome.name is Brook.MW II.ii.157
Good Sir Iohn, I sue for yours: not to chargeGood Sir John, I sue for yours – not to chargeMW II.ii.160
you, for I must let you vnderstand, I thinke my selfe inyou – for I must let you understand I think myself inMW II.ii.161
better plight for a Lender, then you are: the which hathbetter plight for a lender than you are, the which hathMW II.ii.162
something emboldned me to this vnseason'd intrusion:something emboldened me to this unseasoned intrusion;MW II.ii.163
for they say, if money goe before, all waies doe lye open.for they say if money go before, all ways do lie open.MW II.ii.164
Troth, and I haue a bag of money heere troubles me:Troth, and I have a bag of money here troubles me.MW II.ii.166
if you will helpe to beare it (Sir Iohn) take all, or halfe, forIf you will help to bear it, Sir John, take all, or half, forMW II.ii.167
easing me of the carriage.easing me of the carriage.MW II.ii.168
I will tell you sir, if you will giue mee the hearing. I will tell you, sir, if you will give me the hearing.MW II.ii.171
Sir, I heare you are a Scholler: (I will be briefe withSir, I hear you are a scholar – I will be brief withMW II.ii.174
you) and you haue been a man long knowne to me,you – and you have been a man long known to me,MW II.ii.175
though I had neuer so good means as desire, to makethough I had never so good means as desire to makeMW II.ii.176
my selfe acquainted with you. I shall discouer a thing tomyself acquainted with you. I shall discover a thing toMW II.ii.177
you, wherein I must very much lay open mine owneyou wherein I must very much lay open mine ownMW II.ii.178
imperfection: but (good Sir Iohn) as you haue oneimperfection. But, good Sir John, as you have oneMW II.ii.179
eye vpon my follies, as you heare them vnfolded, turneeye upon my follies, as you hear them unfolded, turnMW II.ii.180
another into the Register of your owne, that I may passeanother into the register of your own, that I may passMW II.ii.181
with a reproofe the easier, sith you your selfe know howwith a reproof the easier, sith you yourself know howMW II.ii.182
easie it is to be such an offender.easy it is to be such an offender.MW II.ii.183
There is a Gentlewoman in this Towne, her husbandsThere is a gentlewoman in this town – her husband'sMW II.ii.185
name is Ford.name is Ford.MW II.ii.186
I haue long lou'd her, and I protest to you,I have long loved her, and, I protest to you,MW II.ii.188
bestowed much on her: followed her with a doatingbestowed much on her, followed her with a dotingMW II.ii.189
obseruance: Ingross'd opportunities to meete her: fee'dobservance, engrossed opportunities to meet her, fee'dMW II.ii.190
euery slight occasion that could but nigardly giue meeevery slight occasion that could but niggardly give meMW II.ii.191
sight of her: not only bought many presents to giue her,sight of her, not only bought many presents to give herMW II.ii.192
but haue giuen largely to many, to know what shee wouldbut have given largely to many to know what she wouldMW II.ii.193
haue giuen: briefly, I haue pursu'd her, as Loue hathhave given. Briefly, I have pursued her as love hathMW II.ii.194
pursued mee, which hath beene on the wing of allpursued me, which hath been on the wing of allMW II.ii.195
occasions: but whatsoeuer I haue merited, either in myoccasions. But whatsoever I have merited – either in myMW II.ii.196
minde, or in my meanes, meede I am sure I haue receiuedmind or in my means – meed, I am sure, I have receivedMW II.ii.197
none, vnlesse Experience be a Iewell, that I hauenone, unless experience be a jewel. That I haveMW II.ii.198
purchased at an infinite rate, and that hath taught mee to purchased at an infinite rate, and that hath taught me toMW II.ii.199
say this,say this:MW II.ii.200
"Loue like a shadow flies, when substance Loue pursues,‘ Love like a shadow flies when substance love pursues,MW II.ii.201
"Pursuing that that flies, and flying what pursues.Pursuing that that flies, and flying what pursues.’MW II.ii.202
Neuer.Never.MW II.ii.205
Neuer.Never.MW II.ii.207
Like a fair house, built on another mans ground, soLike a fair house built on another man's ground, soMW II.ii.209
that I haue lost my edifice, by mistaking the place, wherethat I have lost my edifice by mistaking the place whereMW II.ii.210
I erected it.I erected it.MW II.ii.211
When I haue told you that, I haue told you all:When I have told you that, I have told you all.MW II.ii.213
Some say, that though she appeare honest to mee, yetSome say that though she appear honest to me, yetMW II.ii.214
in other places shee enlargeth her mirth so farre, that therein other places she enlargeth her mirth so far that thereMW II.ii.215
is shrewd construction made of her. Now (Sir Iohn)is shrewd construction made of her. Now, Sir John,MW II.ii.216
here is the heart of my purpose: you are a gentleman ofhere is the heart of my purpose: you are a gentleman ofMW II.ii.217
excellent breeding, admirable discourse, of greatexcellent breeding, admirable discourse, of greatMW II.ii.218
admittance, authenticke in your place and person, generallyadmittance, authentic in your place and person, generallyMW II.ii.219
allow'd for your many war-like, court-like, and learnedallowed for your many warlike, courtlike, and learnedMW II.ii.220
preparations.preparations.MW II.ii.221
Beleeue it, for you know it: there is money, spendBelieve it, for you know it. There is money. SpendMW II.ii.223
it, spend it, spend more; spend all I haue, onely giue me it, spend it; spend more; spend all I have. Only give meMW II.ii.224
so much of your time in enchange of it, as to lay anso much of your time in exchange of it as to lay anMW II.ii.225
amiable siege to the honesty of this Fords wife: vseamiable siege to the honesty of this Ford's wife. UseMW II.ii.226
your Art of wooing; win her to consent to you: if anyyour art of wooing, win her to consent to you. If anyMW II.ii.227
man may, you may as soone as any.man may, you may as soon as any.MW II.ii.228
O, vnderstand my drift: she dwells so securely onO, understand my drift. She dwells so securely onMW II.ii.232
the excellency of her honor, that the folly of my soulethe excellency of her honour that the folly of my soulMW II.ii.233
dares not present it selfe: shee is too bright to be look'ddares not present itself. She is too bright to be lookedMW II.ii.234
against. Now, could I come to her with any detection inagainst. Now, could I come to her with any detection inMW II.ii.235
my hand; my desires had instance and argument tomy hand, my desires had instance and argument toMW II.ii.236
commend themselues, I could driue her then from thecommend themselves. I could drive her then from theMW II.ii.237
ward of her purity, her reputation, her marriage-vow,ward of her purity, her reputation, her marriage-vow,MW II.ii.238
and a thousand other her defences, which now are too-and a thousand other her defences, which now are tooMW II.ii.239
too strongly embattaild against me: what say you too't,too strongly embattled against me. What say you to't,MW II.ii.240
Sir Iohn?Sir John?MW II.ii.241
O good Sir.O good sir!MW II.ii.245
Want no money (Sir Iohn) you shall want none.Want no money, Sir John; you shall want none.MW II.ii.247
I am blest in your acquaintance: do you knowI am blest in your acquaintance. Do you knowMW II.ii.255
Ford Sir?Ford, sir?MW II.ii.256
I would you knew Ford, sir, that you might auoidI would you knew Ford, sir, that you might avoidMW II.ii.263
him, if you saw him.him if you saw him.MW II.ii.264
What a damn'd Epicurian-Rascall is this? my heartWhat a damned Epicurean rascal is this! My heartMW II.ii.273
is ready to cracke with impatience: who saies this isis ready to crack with impatience. Who says this isMW II.ii.274
improuident iealousie? my wife hath sent to him, theimprovident jealousy? My wife hath sent to him, theMW II.ii.275
howre is fixt, the match is made: would any man hauehour is fixed, the match is made. Would any man haveMW II.ii.276
thought this? see the hell of hauing a false woman: mythought this? See the hell of having a false woman! MyMW II.ii.277
bed shall be abus'd, my Coffers ransack'd, my reputationbed shall be abused, my coffers ransacked, my reputationMW II.ii.278
gnawne at, and I shall not onely receiue this villanousgnawn at; and I shall not only receive this villainousMW II.ii.279
wrong, but stand vnder the adoption of abhominablewrong, but stand under the adoption of abominableMW II.ii.280
termes, and by him that does mee this wrong:terms, and by him that does me this wrong.MW II.ii.281
Termes, names: Amaimon sounds well: Lucifer, well: Terms! Names! Amaimon sounds well; Lucifer, well;MW II.ii.282
Barbason, well: yet they are Diuels additions, the namesBarbason, well. Yet they are devils' additions, the namesMW II.ii.283
of fiends: But Cuckold, Wittoll, Cuckold? the Diuellof fiends. But Cuckold! Wittol! – Cuckold! The devilMW II.ii.284
himselfe hath not such a name. Page is an Asse, a securehimself hath not such a name. Page is an ass, a secureMW II.ii.285
Asse; hee will trust his wife, hee will not be iealous: I willass. He will trust his wife, he will not be jealous. I willMW II.ii.286
rather trust a Fleming with my butter, Parson Hugh the rather trust a Fleming with my butter, Parson Hugh theMW II.ii.287
Welsh-man with my Cheese, an Irish-man with myWelshman with my cheese, an Irishman with myMW II.ii.288
Aqua-vitae-bottle, or a Theefe to walke my ambling gelding,aqua-vitae bottle, or a thief to walk my ambling gelding,MW II.ii.289
then my wife with her selfe. Then she plots, then sheethan my wife with herself. Then she plots, then sheMW II.ii.290
ruminates, then shee deuises: and what they thinke inruminates, then she devises. And what they think inMW II.ii.291
their hearts they may effect; they will breake theirtheir hearts they may effect, they will break theirMW II.ii.292
hearts but they will effect. Heauen bee prais'd for myhearts but they will effect. God be praised for myMW II.ii.293
iealousie: eleuen o'clocke the howre, I will preuent this,jealousy! Eleven o'clock the hour. I will prevent this,MW II.ii.294
detect my wife, bee reueng'd on Falstaffe, and laugh at detect my wife, be revenged on Falstaff, and laugh atMW II.ii.295
Page. I will about it, better three houres too soone, then aPage. I will about it. Better three hours too soon than aMW II.ii.296
mynute too late: fie, fie, fie: Cuckold, Cuckold, Cuckold.minute too late. Fie, fie, fie! Cuckold, cuckold, cuckold!MW II.ii.297
Well met mistris Page, whether go you.Well met, Mistress Page. Whither go you?MW III.ii.9
I, and as idle as she may hang together for wantAy; and as idle as she may hang together, for wantMW III.ii.12
of company: I thinke if your husbands were dead, youof company. I think, if your husbands were dead, youMW III.ii.13
two would marry.two would marry.MW III.ii.14
Where had you this pretty weather-cocke?Where had you this pretty weathercock?MW III.ii.16
Sir Iohn Falstaffe.Sir John Falstaff?MW III.ii.21
Indeed she is.Indeed she is.MW III.ii.25
Has Page any braines? Hath he any eies? Hath heHas Page any brains? Hath he any eyes? Hath heMW III.ii.27
any thinking? Sure they sleepe, he hath no vse of them:any thinking? Sure, they sleep; he hath no use of them.MW III.ii.28
why this boy will carrie a letter twentie mile as easie, as aWhy, this boy will carry a letter twenty mile as easy as aMW III.ii.29
Canon will shoot point-blanke twelue score: hee peecescannon will shoot point-blank twelve score. He piecesMW III.ii.30
out his wiues inclination: he giues her folly motion andout his wife's inclination. He gives her folly motion andMW III.ii.31
aduantage: and now she's going to my wife, & advantage. And now she's going to my wife, andMW III.ii.32
Falstaffes boy with her: A man may heare this showre singFalstaff's boy with her. A man may hear this shower singMW III.ii.33
in the winde; and Falstaffes boy with her: good plots,in the wind. And Falstaff's boy with her! Good plots!MW III.ii.34
they are laide, and our reuolted wiues share damnationThey are laid; and our revolted wives share damnationMW III.ii.35
together. Well, I will take him, then torture my wife,together. Well, I will take him, then torture my wife,MW III.ii.36
plucke the borrowed vaile of modestie from the pluck the borrowed veil of modesty from theMW III.ii.37
so-seeming Mist. Page, divulge Page himselfe for a so-seeming Mistress Page, divulge Page himself for aMW III.ii.38
secure and wilfull Acteon, and to these violentsecure and wilful Actaeon; and to these violentMW III.ii.39
proceedings all my neighbors shall cry aime.proceedings all my neighbours shall cry aim.MW III.ii.40
The clocke giues me my Qu, and my assurance bids me The clock gives me my cue, and my assurance bids meMW III.ii.41
search, there I shall finde Falstaffe: I shall be rathersearch. There I shall find Falstaff. I shall be ratherMW III.ii.42
praisd for this, then mock'd, for it is as possitiue, as thepraised for this than mocked, for it is as positive as theMW III.ii.43
earth is firme, that Falstaffe is there: I will go.earth is firm that Falstaff is there. I will go.MW III.ii.44
Trust me, a good knotte; I haue good cheere at home,Trust me, a good knot. I have good cheer at home,MW III.ii.46
and I pray you all go with me.and I pray you all go with me.MW III.ii.47
I beseech you heartily, some of you goe home withI beseech you heartily, some of you go home withMW III.ii.72
me to dinner: besides your cheere you shall haue sport,me to dinner. Besides your cheer, you shall have sport –MW III.ii.73
I will shew you a monster: Mr Doctor, you shal go, I will show you a monster. Master Doctor, you shall go.MW III.ii.74
so shall you Mr Page, and you Sir Hugh.So shall you, Master Page, and you, Sir Hugh.MW III.ii.75
I thinke I shall drinke in Pipe-wine first with (aside) I think I shall drink in pipe-wine first withMW III.ii.81
him, Ile make him dance. Will you go, Gentles?him; I'll make him dance. – Will you go, gentles?MW III.ii.82
'Pray you come nere: if I suspect Pray you, come near. If I suspectMW III.iii.141
without cause, / Why then make sport at me, then let mewithout cause, why then make sport at me; then let meMW III.iii.142
be your iest, / I deserue it: How now?be your jest; I deserve it. (To John and Robert) How now?MW III.iii.143
Whether beare you this?Whither bear you this?MW III.iii.144
Buck? I would I could wash my selfe of ye Buck:Buck? I would I could wash myself of the buck!MW III.iii.148
Bucke, bucke, bucke, I bucke: I warrant you Bucke, / AndBuck, buck, buck! Ay, buck! I warrant you, buck – andMW III.iii.149
of the season too; it shall appeare.of the season too, it shall appear.MW III.iii.150
Gentlemen, I haue dream'd to night, Ile tell you myGentlemen, I have dreamed tonight. I'll tell you myMW III.iii.151
dreame: heere, heere, heere bee my keyes, ascend my Chambers, dream. Here, here, here be my keys. Ascend my chambers.MW III.iii.152
search, seeke, finde out: Ile warrant wee'le vnkennellSearch, seek, find out. I'll warrant we'll unkennelMW III.iii.153
the Fox. Let me stop this way first: the fox. Let me stop this way first.MW III.iii.154
so, now vncape.So; now escape.MW III.iii.155
True (master Page) vp Gentlemen, / You shall see True, Master Page. Up, gentlemen, you shall seeMW III.iii.158
sport anon: / Follow me Gentlemen.sport anon. Follow me, gentlemen.MW III.iii.159
I cannot finde him: may be the knaue bragg'd of thatI cannot find him. Maybe the knave bragged of thatMW III.iii.187
he could not compasse.he could not compass.MW III.iii.188
I, I do so.Ay, I do so.MW III.iii.191
Amen.Amen.MW III.iii.194
I, I: I must beare it.Ay, ay, I must bear it.MW III.iii.197
'Tis my fault (M. Page) I suffer for it.'Tis my fault, Master Page. I suffer for it.MW III.iii.206
Well, I promisd you a dinner: come, come, walkWell, I promised you a dinner. Come, come, walkMW III.iii.211
in the Parke, I pray you pardon me: I wil hereafter makein the Park. I pray you pardon me. I will hereafter makeMW III.iii.212
knowne to you why I haue done this. Come wife, comeknown to you why I have done this. Come, wife, come,MW III.iii.213
Mi. Page, I pray you pardon me. Pray hartlyMistress Page, I pray you pardon me. Pray heartilyMW III.iii.214
pardon me.pardon me.MW III.iii.215
Any thing.Anything.MW III.iii.220
Pray you go, M. Page.Pray you go, Master Page.MW III.iii.223
Blesse you Sir.Bless you, sir.MW III.v.56
That indeed (Sir Iohn) is my businesse.That, indeed, Sir John, is my business.MW III.v.59
And sped you Sir?And sped you, sir?MW III.v.62
How so sir, did she change her determination?How so, sir? Did she change her determination?MW III.v.64
What? While you were there?What? While you were there?MW III.v.73
And did he search for you, & could not find you?And did he search for you, and could not find you?MW III.v.75
A Buck-basket?A buck-basket?MW III.v.80
And how long lay you there?And how long lay you there?MW III.v.86
In good sadnesse Sir, I am sorry, that for my sakeIn good sadness, sir, I am sorry that for my sakeMW III.v.113
you haue sufferd all this. My suite then is desperate:you have suffered all this. My suit, then, is desperate?MW III.v.114
You'll vndertake her no more?You'll undertake her no more?MW III.v.115
'Tis past eight already Sir.'Tis past eight already, sir.MW III.v.121
Hum: ha? Is this a vision? Is this a dreame? doe I Hum! Ha! Is this a vision? Is this a dream? Do IMW III.v.128
sleepe? Master Ford awake, awake Master Ford:sleep? Master Ford, awake; awake, Master Ford!MW III.v.129
ther's a hole made in your best coate (Master Ford:) thisThere's a hole made in your best coat, Master Ford. ThisMW III.v.130
'tis to be married; this 'tis to haue Lynnen, and'tis to be married; this 'tis to have linen andMW III.v.131
Buck-baskets: Well, I will proclaime my selfe what I am: I willbuck-baskets! Well, I will proclaim myself what I am. I willMW III.v.132
now take the Leacher: hee is at my house: hee cannot now take the lecher. He is at my house. He cannotMW III.v.133
scape me: 'tis impossible hee should: hee cannot creepe'scape me. 'Tis impossible he should. He cannot creepMW III.v.134
into a halfe-penny purse, nor into a Pepper-Boxe: But least into a halfpenny purse, nor into a pepperbox. But, lestMW III.v.135
the Diuell that guides him, should aide him, I will searchthe devil that guides him should aid him, I will searchMW III.v.136
impossible places: though what I am, I cannot auoide;impossible places. Though what I am I cannot avoid,MW III.v.137
yet to be what I would not, shall not make me tame: If Iyet to be what I would not shall not make me tame. If IMW III.v.138
haue hornes, to make one mad, let the prouerbe goe withhave horns to make one mad, let the proverb go withMW III.v.139
me, Ile be horne-mad. me – I'll be horn-mad.MW III.v.140
I, but if it proue true (Mr. Page) haue you anyAy, but if it prove true, Master Page, have you anyMW IV.ii.108
way then to vnfoole me againe. Set downe the basketway then to unfool me again? Set down the basket,MW IV.ii.109
villaine: some body call my wife: Youth in a basket: Ohvillains. Somebody call my wife. Youth in a basket! OMW IV.ii.110
you Panderly Rascals, there's a knot: a gin, a packe, ayou panderly rascals! There's a knot, a ging, a pack, aMW IV.ii.111
conspiracie against me: Now shall the diuel be sham'd.conspiracy against me. Now shall the devil be shamed.MW IV.ii.112
What wife I say: Come, come forth: behold whatWhat, wife, I say! Come, come forth! Behold whatMW IV.ii.113
honest cloathes you send forth to bleaching.honest clothes you send forth to bleaching!MW IV.ii.114
So say I too Sir,So say I too, sir.MW IV.ii.119
come hither Mistris Ford, Mistris Ford, the honest Come hither, Mistress Ford. Mistress Ford, the honestMW IV.ii.120
woman, the modest wife, the vertuous creature, thatwoman, the modest wife, the virtuous creature, thatMW IV.ii.121
hath the iealious foole to her husband: I suspect withouthath the jealous fool to her husband! I suspect withoutMW IV.ii.122
cause (Mistris) do I?cause, mistress, do I?MW IV.ii.123
Well said Brazon-face, hold it out: Come forthWell said, brazen-face. Hold it out. – Come forth,MW IV.ii.126
sirrah.sirrah!MW IV.ii.127
I shall finde you anon.I shall find you anon.MW IV.ii.131
Empty the basket I say.Empty the basket, I say.MW IV.ii.134
Master Page, as I am a man, there was one conuay'dMaster Page, as I am a man, there was one conveyedMW IV.ii.136
out of my house yesterday in this basket: whyout of my house yesterday in this basket. WhyMW IV.ii.137
may not he be there againe, in my house I am sure he is:may not he be there again? In my house I am sure he is.MW IV.ii.138
my Intelligence is true, my iealousie is reasonable,My intelligence is true. My jealousy is reasonable.MW IV.ii.139
pluck me out all the linnen.Pluck me out all the linen.MW IV.ii.140
Well, hee's not heere I seeke for.Well, he's not here I seek for.MW IV.ii.148
Helpe to search my house this one time: if I findHelp to search my house this one time. If I findMW IV.ii.150
not what I seeke, shew no colour for my extremity: Letnot what I seek, show no colour for my extremity. LetMW IV.ii.151
me for euer be your Table-sport: Let them say of me, asme for ever be your table sport. Let them say of me, 'AsMW IV.ii.152
iealous as Ford, that search'd a hollow Wall-nut for hisjealous as Ford, that searched a hollow walnut for hisMW IV.ii.153
wiues Lemman. Satisfie me once more, once more serchwife's leman.' Satisfy me once more. Once more searchMW IV.ii.154
with me.with me.MW IV.ii.155
Old woman? what old womans that?Old woman? What old woman's that?MW IV.ii.159
A witch, a Queane, an olde couzening queane: Haue I notA witch, a quean, an old cozening quean! Have I notMW IV.ii.161
forbid her my house. She comes of errands do's she?forbid her my house? She comes of errands, does she?MW IV.ii.162
We are simple men, wee doe not know what's brought toWe are simple men; we do not know what's brought toMW IV.ii.163
passe vnder the profession of Fortune-telling. She workespass under the profession of fortune-telling. She worksMW IV.ii.164
by Charmes, by Spels, by th'Figure, & such dawbry asby charms, by spells, by th' figure; and such daubery asMW IV.ii.165
this is, beyond our Element: wee know nothing. Comethis is beyond our element – we know nothing. ComeMW IV.ii.166
downe you Witch, you Hagge you, come downe I say.down, you witch, you hag, you. Come down, I say!MW IV.ii.167
Ile Prat-her:I'll prat her.MW IV.ii.172
Out of my doore, you Witch, you Ragge, you Baggage, youOut of my door, you witch, you rag, you baggage, youMW IV.ii.173
Poulcat, you Runnion, out, out: Ile coniure you, Ilepolecat, you ronyon! Out, out! I'll conjure you, I'llMW IV.ii.174
fortune-tell you.fortune-tell you.MW IV.ii.175
Hang her witch.Hang her, witch!MW IV.ii.180
Will you follow Gentlemen, I beseech you follow: Will you follow, gentlemen? I beseech you, follow.MW IV.ii.184
see but the issue of my iealousie: If I cry out thus vponSee but the issue of my jealousy. If I cry out thus uponMW IV.ii.185
no traile, neuer trust me when I open againe.no trail, never trust me when I open again.MW IV.ii.186
Pardon me (wife) henceforth do what yu wilt:Pardon me, wife. Henceforth do what thou wilt.MW IV.iv.5
I rather will suspect the Sunne with gold,I rather will suspect the sun with coldMW IV.iv.6
Then thee with wantonnes: Now doth thy honor standThan thee with wantonness. Now doth thy honour stand,MW IV.iv.7
(In him that was of late an Heretike)In him that was of late an heretic,MW IV.iv.8
As firme as faith.As firm as faith.MW IV.iv.9.1
There is no better way then that they spoke of.There is no better way than that they spoke of.MW IV.iv.16
The children mustThe children mustMW IV.iv.63.2
Be practis'd well to this, or they'll neu'r doo't.Be practised well to this, or they'll ne'er do't.MW IV.iv.64
That will be excellent, / Ile go buy them vizards.That will be excellent. I'll go buy them vizards.MW IV.iv.68
Nay, Ile to him againe in name of Broome,Nay, I'll to him again in name of Brook.MW IV.iv.74
Hee'l tell me all his purpose: sure hee'l come.He'll tell me all his purpose. Sure, he'll come.MW IV.iv.75
Went you not to her yesterday (Sir) as you told meWent you not to her yesterday, sir, as you told meMW V.i.12
you had appointed?you had appointed?MW V.i.13
Now Sir, whose a Cuckold now? Mr Broome, Now, sir, who's a cuckold now? Master Brook,MW V.v.109
Falstaffes a Knaue, a Cuckoldly knaue, / Heere are hisFalstaff's a knave, a cuckoldy knave. Here are hisMW V.v.110
hornes Master Broome: / And Master Broome, he hathhorns, Master Brook. And, Master Brook, he hathMW V.v.111
enioyed nothing of Fords, but his Buck-basket, hisenjoyed nothing of Ford's but his buck-basket, hisMW V.v.112
cudgell, and twenty pounds of money, which must becudgel, and twenty pounds of money, which must beMW V.v.113
paid to Mr Broome, his horses are arrested for it, paid to Master Brook. His horses are arrested for it,MW V.v.114
Mr Broome.Master Brook.MW V.v.115
I, and an Oxe too: both the proofes are extant. Ay, and an ox too. Both the proofs are extant.MW V.v.120
Well said Fairy Hugh.Well said, fairy Hugh.MW V.v.130
I will neuer mistrust my wife againe, till thou art ableI will never mistrust my wife again till thou art ableMW V.v.132
to woo her in good English.to woo her in good English.MW V.v.133
What, a hodge-pudding? A bag of flax?What, a hodge-pudding? A bag of flax?MW V.v.150
And one that is as slanderous as Sathan?And one that is as slanderous as Satan?MW V.v.153
And as wicked as his wife?And as wicked as his wife?MW V.v.155
Marry Sir, wee'l bring you to Windsor to oneMarry, sir, we'll bring you to Windsor, to oneMW V.v.163
Mr Broome, that you haue cozon'd of money, to whomMaster Brook, that you have cozened of money, to whomMW V.v.164
you should haue bin a Pander: ouer and aboue thatyou should have been a pander. Over and above thatMW V.v.165
you haue suffer'd, I thinke, to repay that money will be ayou have suffered, I think to repay that money will be aMW V.v.166
biting affliction.biting affliction.MW V.v.167
This is strange: Who hath got the right Anne?This is strange. Who hath got the right Anne?MW V.v.205
Stand not amaz'd, here is no remedie:Stand not amazed. Here is no remedy.MW V.v.223
In Loue, the heauens themselues do guide the state,In love the heavens themselves do guide the state.MW V.v.224
Money buyes Lands, and wiues are sold by fate.Money buys lands, and wives are sold by fate.MW V.v.225
Let it be so (Sir Iohn:)Let it be so. Sir John,MW V.v.235.2
To Master Broome, you yet shall hold your word,To Master Brook you yet shall hold your word,MW V.v.236
For he, to night, shall lye with Mistris Ford: For he tonight shall lie with Mistress Ford.MW V.v.237
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL