Original textModern textKey line
What saies my Bully Rooke? speake schollerly, andWhat says my bully rook? Speak scholarly andMW I.iii.2
wisely.wisely.MW I.iii.3
Discard, (bully Hercules) casheere; let them wag;Discard, bully Hercules, cashier. Let them wag;MW I.iii.6
trot, trot.trot, trot.MW I.iii.7
Thou'rt an Emperor (Cesar, Keiser and Pheazar)Thou'rt an emperor – Caesar, Keisar, and Pheazar.MW I.iii.9
I will entertaine Bardolfe: he shall draw; he shall tap; I will entertain Bardolph; he shall draw, he shall tap.MW I.iii.10
said I well (bully Hector?)Said I well, bully Hector?MW I.iii.11
I haue spoke; let him follow; let me I have spoke. Let him follow. (To Bardolph) Let meMW I.iii.13
see thee froth, and liue: I am at a word: follow.see thee froth and lime. I am at a word. Follow.MW I.iii.14
How now Bully-Rooke: thou'rt a GentlemanHow now, bully rook? Thou'rt a gentleman.MW II.i.180
Caueleiro Iustice, I say.Cavaliero justice, I say!MW II.i.181
Tell him Caueleiro-Iustice: tell him Bully-Rooke.Tell him, cavaliero justice; tell him, bully rook.MW II.i.185
What saist thou, my Bully-Rooke?What sayest thou, my bully rook?MW II.i.189
Hast thou no suit against my Knight? my guest-Hast thou no suit against my knight, my guestMW II.i.195
Caualeire?cavaliero?MW II.i.196
My hand, (Bully:) thou shalt haue egresse andMy hand, bully. Thou shalt have egress andMW II.i.200
regresse, (said I well?) and thy name shall be Broome.regress. – Said I well? – And thy name shall be Brook.MW II.i.201
It is a merry Knight: will you goe An-heires?It is a merry knight. Will you go, Ameers?MW II.i.202
Heere boyes, heere, heere: shall we wag?Here, boys, here, here! Shall we wag?MW II.i.212
'Blesse thee, bully-Doctor.Bless thee, bully doctor!MW II.iii.16
To see thee fight, to see thee foigne, to see theeTo see thee fight, to see thee foin, to see theeMW II.iii.21
trauerse, to see thee heere, to see thee there, to see theetraverse, to see thee here, to see thee there, to see theeMW II.iii.22
passe thy puncto, thy stock, thy reuerse, thy distance,pass thy punto, thy stock, thy reverse, thy distance,MW II.iii.23
thy montant: Is he dead, my Ethiopian? Is he dead,thy montant. Is he dead, my Ethiopian? Is he dead,MW II.iii.24
my Francisco? ha Bully? what saies my Esculapius?my Francisco? Ha, bully? What says my Aesculapius?MW II.iii.25
my Galien? my heart of Elder? ha? is he dead bully-My Galen? My heart of elder? Ha? Is he dead, bullyMW II.iii.26
Stale? is he dead?stale? Is he dead?MW II.iii.27
Thou art a Castalion-king-Vrinall: Hector ofThou art a Castalion-King-Urinal. Hector ofMW II.iii.30
Greece (my Boy)Greece, my boy!MW II.iii.31
Pardon, Guest-Iustice; a MounseurPardon, guest justice. – A word, MounseurMW II.iii.52
Mocke-water.Mockwater.MW II.iii.53
Mock-water, in our English tongue, is Valour (Bully.)Mockwater, in our English tongue, is valour, bully.MW II.iii.55
He will Clapper-claw thee tightly (Bully.)He will clapper-claw thee tightly, bully.MW II.iii.59
That is, he will make thee amends.That is, he will make thee amends.MW II.iii.61
And I will prouoke him to't, or let him wag.And I will provoke him to't, or let him wag.MW II.iii.64
And moreouer, (Bully) but first, And moreover, bully, – (Aside to the others) ButMW II.iii.66
Mr. Ghuest, and M. Page, & eeke Caualeiro first, Master guest, and Master Page, and eke CavalieroMW II.iii.67
Slender, goe you through the Towne to Frogmore.Slender, go you through the town to Frogmore.MW II.iii.68
He is there, see what humor he is in: and I willHe is there. See what humour he is in; and I willMW II.iii.70
bring the Doctor about by the Fields: will it doe well?bring the doctor about by the fields. Will it do well?MW II.iii.71
Let him die: sheath thy impatience: throw coldLet him die. Sheathe thy impatience; throw coldMW II.iii.77
water on thy Choller: goe about the fields with meewater on thy choler. Go about the fields with meMW II.iii.78
through Frogmore, I will bring thee where Mistris through Frogmore. I will bring thee where MistressMW II.iii.79
AnnePage is, at a Farm-house a Feasting: and thou shaltAnne Page is, at a farmhouse a-feasting; and thou shaltMW II.iii.80
wooe her: Cride-game, said I well?woo her. Cried game? Said I well?MW II.iii.81
For the which, I will be thy aduersary towardFor the which I will be thy adversary towardMW II.iii.85
Anne Page: said I well?Anne Page. Said I well?MW II.iii.86
Let vs wag then.Let us wag, then.MW II.iii.88
Disarme them, and let them question: let them keepeDisarm them, and let them question. Let them keepMW III.i.70
their limbs whole, and hack our English.their limbs whole and hack our English.MW III.i.71
Peace, I say, Gallia and Gaule, French & Welch,Peace, I say, Gallia and Gaul, French and Welsh,MW III.i.89
Soule-Curer, and Body-Curer.soul-curer and body-curer.MW III.i.90
Peace, I say: heare mine Host of the Garter, Am IPeace, I say. Hear mine host of the Garter. Am IMW III.i.92
politicke? Am I subtle? Am I a Machiuell? Shall I loosepolitic? Am I subtle? Am I a Machiavel? Shall I loseMW III.i.93
my Doctor? No, hee giues me the Potions and themy doctor? No; he gives me the potions and theMW III.i.94
Motions. Shall I loose my Parson? my Priest? my Sir motions. Shall I lose my parson? My priest? My SirMW III.i.95
Hugh? No, he giues me the Prouerbes, and the No-verbes.Hugh? No; he gives me the proverbs and the no-verbs.MW III.i.96
Giue me thy handGive me thy hand, terrestrial; so. Give me thy hand,MW III.i.97
(Celestiall) so: Boyes of Art, I haue deceiu'd you both: I hauecelestial; so. Boys of art, I have deceived you both. I haveMW III.i.98
directed you to wrong places: your hearts are mighty,directed you to wrong places. Your hearts are mighty,MW III.i.99
your skinnes are whole, and let burn'd Sacke be the issue:your skins are whole, and let burnt sack be the issue.MW III.i.100
Come, lay their swords to pawne: Follow me, Lad ofCome, lay their swords to pawn. Follow me, lads ofMW III.i.101
peace, follow, follow, follow.peace; follow, follow, follow.MW III.i.102
Shal. Page, &c. ALL
Well met Mr Ford.Well met, Master Ford.MW III.ii.45
What say you to yong Mr Fenton? He capers,What say you to young Master Fenton? He capers,MW III.ii.60
he dances, he has eies of youth: he writes verses, heehe dances, he has eyes of youth, he writes verses, heMW III.ii.61
speakes holliday, he smels April and May, he wilspeaks holiday, he smells April and May. He willMW III.ii.62
carry't, he will carry't, 'tis in his buttons, he willcarry't, he will carry't. 'Tis in his buttons he willMW III.ii.63
carry't.carry't.MW III.ii.64
Farewell my hearts, I will to my honest KnightFarewell, my hearts. I will to my honest knightMW III.ii.79
Falstaffe, and drinke Canarie with him.Falstaff, and drink canary with him.MW III.ii.80
All. ALL
Haue with you, to see this Monster. Have with you to see this monster.MW III.ii.83
What Duke should that be comes so secretly? I What duke should that be comes so secretly? IMW IV.iii.4
heare not of him in the Court: let mee speake with thehear not of him in the court. Let me speak with theMW IV.iii.5
Gentlemen, they speake English?gentlemen. They speak English?MW IV.iii.6
They shall haue my horses, but Ile make them pay: They shall have my horses, but I'll make them pay.MW IV.iii.8
Ile sauce them, they haue had my houses a week atI'll sauce them. They have had my house a week atMW IV.iii.9
commaund: I haue turn'd away my other guests, theycommand. I have turned away my other guests. TheyMW IV.iii.10
must come off, Ile sawce them, come. must come off. I'll sauce them. Come.MW IV.iii.11
What wouldst thou haue? (Boore) what? (thick skin) What wouldst thou have, boor? What, thick-skin?MW IV.v.1
speake, breathe, discusse: breefe, short, quicke, snap.Speak, breathe, discuss; brief, short, quick, snap.MW IV.v.2
There's his Chamber, his House, his Castle, his There's his chamber, his house, his castle, hisMW IV.v.5
standing-bed and truckle-bed: 'tis painted about withstanding-bed and truckle-bed. 'Tis painted about withMW IV.v.6
the story of the Prodigall, fresh and new: go, knock andthe story of the Prodigal, fresh and new. Go, knock andMW IV.v.7
call: hee'l speake like an Anthropophaginian vnto thee:call. He'll speak like an Anthropophaginian unto thee.MW IV.v.8
Knocke I say.Knock, I say.MW IV.v.9
Ha? A fat woman? The Knight may be robb'd: IleHa! A fat woman? The knight may be robbed. I'llMW IV.v.13
call. Bully-Knight, Bully Sir Iohn: speake from thycall. Bully knight! Bully Sir John! Speak from thyMW IV.v.14
Lungs Military: Art thou there? It is thine Host, thinelungs military. Art thou there? It is thine host, thineMW IV.v.15
Ephesian cals.Ephesian, calls.MW IV.v.16
Here's a Bohemian-Tartar taries the comming downeHere's a Bohemian-Tartar tarries the coming downMW IV.v.18
of thy fat-woman: Let her descend (Bully) let her descend:of thy fat woman. Let her descend, bully, let her descend.MW IV.v.19
my Chambers are honourable: Fie, priuacy? Fie.My chambers are honourable. Fie, privacy, fie!MW IV.v.20
I: come: quicke.Ay, come. Quick!MW IV.v.39
Conceale them, or thou di'st.Conceal them, or thou diest.MW IV.v.41
Thou are clearkly: thou art clearkly (Sir Iohn) wasThou art clerkly, thou art clerkly, Sir John. WasMW IV.v.53
there a wise woman with thee?there a wise woman with thee?MW IV.v.54
Where be my horses? speake well of them varletto. Where be my horses? Speak well of them, varletto.MW IV.v.60
They are gone but to meete the Duke (villaine) doeThey are gone but to meet the Duke, villain. DoMW IV.v.65
not say they be fled: Germanes are honest men.not say they be fled. Germans are honest men.MW IV.v.66
What is the matter Sir?What is the matter, sir?MW IV.v.68
Here (Master Doctor) in perplexitie, and doubtfullHere, Master Doctor, in perplexity and doubtfulMW IV.v.77
delemma.dilemma.MW IV.v.78
Huy and cry, (villaine) goe: assist me Knight, I amHue and cry, villain, go! Assist me, knight. I amMW IV.v.83
vndone: fly, run: huy, and cry (villaine) I am vndone. undone! Fly, run, hue and cry, villain! I am undone!MW IV.v.84
Master Fenton, talke not to mee, my minde is heauy:Master Fenton, talk not to me. My mind is heavy.MW
I will giue ouer all.I will give over all.MW
I will heare you (Master Fenton) and I will (at theI will hear you, Master Fenton, and I will, at theMW
least) keepe your counsell.least, keep your counsel.MW
Which meanes she to deceiue? Father, or Mother. Which means she to deceive, father or mother?MW
Well, husband your deuice; Ile to the Vicar,Well, husband your device. I'll to the vicar.MW
Bring you the Maid, you shall not lacke a Priest.Bring you the maid, you shall not lack a priest.MW