Original textModern textKey line
Mistris Page, trust me, I was going toMistress Page! Trust me, I was going toMW II.i.30
your house.your house.MW II.i.31
Nay, Ile nere beleeee that; I haue to Nay, I'll ne'er believe that. I have toMW II.i.34
shew to the contrary.show to the contrary.MW II.i.35
Well: I doe then: yet I say, I could shewWell, I do then. Yet I say I could showMW II.i.37
you to the contrary: O Mistris Page, giue mee someyou to the contrary. O Mistress Page, give me someMW II.i.38
counsaile.counsel.MW II.i.39
O woman: if it were not for one triflingO woman, if it were not for one triflingMW II.i.41
respect, I could come to such honour.respect, I could come to such honour.MW II.i.42
If I would but goe to hell, for an eternallIf I would but go to hell for an eternalMW II.i.45
moment, or so: I could be knighted.moment or so, I could be knighted.MW II.i.46
Wee burne day-light: heere, read, read:We burn daylight. Here, read, read.MW II.i.50
perceiue how I might bee knighted, I shall thinke thePerceive how I might be knighted. I shall think theMW II.i.51
worse of fat men, as long as I haue an eye to makeworse of fat men as long as I have an eye to makeMW II.i.52
difference of mens liking: and yet hee would not sweare:difference of men's liking. And yet he would not swear;MW II.i.53
praise womens modesty: and gaue such orderly andpraised women's modesty; and gave such orderly andMW II.i.54
wel-behaued reproofe to al vncomelinesse, that I wouldwell-behaved reproof to all uncomeliness that I wouldMW II.i.55
haue sworne his disposition would haue gone to thehave sworn his disposition would have gone to theMW II.i.56
truth of his words: but they doe no more adhere and keeptruth of his words. But they do no more adhere and keepMW II.i.57
place together, then the hundred Psalms to the tune ofplace together than the Hundredth Psalm to the tune ofMW II.i.58
Greensleeues: What tempest (I troa) threw this Whale,‘ Greensleeves.’ What tempest, I trow, threw this whale,MW II.i.59
(with so many Tuns of oyle in his belly) a'shoare at Windsor?with so many tuns of oil in his belly, ashore at Windsor?MW II.i.60
How shall I bee reuenged on him? I thinke the best wayHow shall I be revenged on him? I think the best wayMW II.i.61
were, to entertaine him with hope, till the wicked fire ofwere to entertain him with hope till the wicked fire ofMW II.i.62
lust haue melted him in his owne greace: Did you euerlust have melted him in his own grease. Did you everMW II.i.63
heare the like?hear the like?MW II.i.64
Why this is the very same: the veryWhy, this is the very same: the veryMW II.i.77
hand: the very words: what doth he thinke of vs?hand, the very words. What doth he think of us?MW II.i.78
Boording, call you it? Ile bee sure to‘ Boarding ’ call you it? I'll be sure toMW II.i.84
keepe him aboue decke.keep him above deck.MW II.i.85
Nay, I wil consent to act any villanyNay, I will consent to act any villainyMW II.i.91
against him, that may not sully the charinesse of ouragainst him that may not sully the chariness of ourMW II.i.92
honesty: oh that my husband saw this Letter: it wouldhonesty. O that my husband saw this letter! It wouldMW II.i.93
giue eternall food to his iealousie.give eternal food to his jealousy.MW II.i.94
You are the happier woman.You are the happier woman.MW II.i.99
How now (sweet Frank) why art thouHow now, sweet Frank, why art thouMW II.i.140
melancholy? melancholy?MW II.i.141
Faith, thou hast some crochets in thyFaith, thou hast some crotchets in thyMW II.i.144
head, / Now: will you goe, Mistris Page?head now. Will you go, Mistress Page?MW II.i.145
Trust me, I (aside to Mistress Page) Trust me, IMW II.i.150
thought on her: shee'll fit it.thought on her. She'll fit it.MW II.i.151
What Iohn, what Robert.What, John! What, Robert!MW III.iii.1
I warrant. What Robin I say.I warrant. What, Robert, I say!MW III.iii.3
Heere, set it downe.Here, set it down.MW III.iii.5
Marrie, as I told you before (Iohn & Marry, as I told you before, John andMW III.iii.8
Robert) be ready here hard-by in the Brew-house, &Robert, be ready here hard by in the brew-house. AndMW III.iii.9
when I sodainly call you, come forth, and (without anywhen I suddenly call you, come forth, and, without anyMW III.iii.10
pause, or staggering) take this basket on your shoulders: pause or staggering, take this basket on your shoulders.MW III.iii.11
yt done, trudge with it in all hast, and carry itThat done, trudge with it in all haste, and carry itMW III.iii.12
among the Whitsters in Dotchet Mead, and there emptyamong the whitsters in Datchet Mead, and there emptyMW III.iii.13
it in the muddie ditch, close by the Thames side.it in the muddy ditch close by the Thames side.MW III.iii.14
I ha told them ouer and ouer, theyI ha' told them over and over – theyMW III.iii.16
lacke no direction. Be gone, and come when you arelack no direction. – Be gone, and come when you areMW III.iii.17
call'd.called.MW III.iii.18
How now my Eyas-Musket, what newes How now, my eyas-musket, what newsMW III.iii.20
with you?with you?MW III.iii.21
Do so: go tell thy Master, IDo so. (To Robin) Go tell thy master IMW III.iii.33
am alone:am alone.MW III.iii.34
Mistris Page, remember you your Qu.Mistress Page, remember you your cue.MW III.iii.35
Go-too then: we'l vse this vnwholsomeGo to, then. We'll use this unwholesomeMW III.iii.37
humidity, this grosse-watry Pumpion; we'll teach himhumidity, this gross watery pumpion. We'll teach himMW III.iii.38
to know Turtles from Iayes.to know turtles from jays.MW III.iii.39
O sweet Sir Iohn.O sweet Sir John!MW III.iii.43
I your Lady Sir Iohn? Alas, I should bee aI your lady, Sir John? Alas, I should beMW III.iii.48
pittifull Lady.a pitiful lady.MW III.iii.49
A plaine Kerchiefe, Sir Iohn: My browesA plain kerchief, Sir John. My browsMW III.iii.55
become nothing else, nor that well neither.become nothing else, nor that well neither.MW III.iii.56
Beleeue me, ther's no such thing in me.Believe me, there's no such thing in me.MW III.iii.63
Do not betray me sir, I fear you loueDo not betray me, sir. I fear you loveMW III.iii.71
M. Page.Mistress Page.MW III.iii.72
Well, heauen knowes how I loue you, / AndWell, heaven knows how I love you, andMW III.iii.76
you shall one day finde it.you shall one day find it.MW III.iii.77
Nay, I must tell you, so you doe; / Or elseNay, I must tell you, so you do, or elseMW III.iii.79
I could not be in that minde.I could not be in that mind.MW III.iii.80
Pray you do so, she's a very tatlingPray you, do so. She's a very tattlingMW III.iii.86
woman.woman.MW III.iii.87
Whats the matter? How now?What's the matter? How now?MW III.iii.88
What's the matter, good mistris Page?What's the matter, good Mistress Page?MW III.iii.92
What cause of suspition?What cause of suspicion?MW III.iii.96
Why (alas) what's the matter?Why, alas, what's the matter?MW III.iii.99
'Tis not so, I hope.'Tis not so, I hope.MW III.iii.104
What shall I do? There is a GentlemanWhat shall I do? There is a gentleman,MW III.iii.113
my deere friend: and I feare not mine owne shame so much,my dear friend; and I fear not mine own shame so muchMW III.iii.114
as his perill. I had rather then a thousand pound he wereas his peril. I had rather than a thousand pound he wereMW III.iii.115
out of the house.out of the house.MW III.iii.116
He's too big to go in there: what shall IHe's too big to go in there. What shall IMW III.iii.125
do?do?MW III.iii.126
What Iohn, Robert, Iohn;What, John! Robert! John!MW III.iii.137
Go, take vp these cloathes heere, quickly: Wher's theGo, take up these clothes here. Quickly! Where's theMW III.iii.138
Cowle-staffe? Look how you drumble? Carry them to thecowl-staff? Look how you drumble! Carry them to theMW III.iii.139
Landresse in Datchet mead: quickly, come.laundress in Datchet Mead. Quickly! Come.MW III.iii.140
Why, what haue you to doe whether theyWhy, what have you to do whither theyMW III.iii.146
beare it? You were best meddle with buck-washing.bear it? You were best meddle with buck-washing.MW III.iii.147
I know not which pleases me better,I know not which pleases me better –MW III.iii.166
That my husband is deceiued, or Sir Iohn.that my husband is deceived, or Sir John.MW III.iii.167
I am halfe affraid he will haue neede ofI am half afraid he will have need ofMW III.iii.170
washing: so throwing him into the water, will doe him awashing; so throwing him into the water will do him aMW III.iii.171
benefit.benefit.MW III.iii.172
I thinke my husband hath some speciallI think my husband hath some specialMW III.iii.175
suspition of Falstaffs being heere: for I neuer saw him suspicion of Falstaff's being here, for I never saw himMW III.iii.176
so grosse in his iealousie till now.so gross in his jealousy till now.MW III.iii.177
Shall we send that foolishion Carion,Shall we send that foolish carrionMW III.iii.181
Mist. Quickly to him, and excuse his throwing intoMistress Quickly to him, and excuse his throwing intoMW III.iii.182
the water, and giue him another hope, to betray him tothe water, and give him another hope to betray him toMW III.iii.183
another punishment?another punishment?MW III.iii.184
You vse me well, M. Ford? Do you?You use me well, Master Ford! Do you?MW III.iii.190
Heauen make you better then yourHeaven make you better than yourMW III.iii.192
thoghtsthoughts.MW III.iii.193
Hee's a birding (sweet Sir Iohn.)He's a-birding, sweet Sir John.MW IV.ii.7
Step into th'chamber, Sir Iohn.Step into the chamber, Sir John.MW IV.ii.9
Why none but mine owne people.Why, none but mine own people.MW IV.ii.12
No certainly: SpeakeNo, certainly. (Aside to her) SpeakMW IV.ii.14
louder.louder.MW IV.ii.15
Why?Why?MW IV.ii.18
Why, do's he talke of him?Why, does he talk of him?MW IV.ii.27
How neere is he Mistris Page?How near is he, Mistress Page?MW IV.ii.35
I am vndone, the Knight is heere.I am undone. The knight is here.MW IV.ii.38
Which way should he go? How shouldWhich way should he go? How shouldMW IV.ii.42
I bestow him? Shall I put him into the basket againe?I bestow him? Shall I put him into the basket again?MW IV.ii.43
There they alwaies vse to discharge theirThere they always use to discharge theirMW IV.ii.52
Birding-peeces:birding pieces.MW IV.ii.53
He will seeke there on my word: NeytherHe will seek there, on my word. NeitherMW IV.ii.56
Presse, Coffer, Chest, Trunke, Well, Vault, but he hath anpress, coffer, chest, trunk, well, vault, but he hath anMW IV.ii.57
abstract for the remembrance of such places, and goesabstract for the remembrance of such places, and goesMW IV.ii.58
to them by his Note: There is no hiding you in theto them by his note. There is no hiding you in theMW IV.ii.59
house.house.MW IV.ii.60
How might we disguise him?How might we disguise him?MW IV.ii.64
My Maids Aunt the fat woman of My maid's aunt, the fat woman ofMW IV.ii.70
Brainford, has a gowne aboue.Brainford, has a gown above.MW IV.ii.71
Go, go, sweet Sir Iohn: Mistris Page Go, go, sweet Sir John. Mistress PageMW IV.ii.75
and I will looke some linnen for your head.and I will look some linen for your head.MW IV.ii.76
I would my husband would meete himI would my husband would meet himMW IV.ii.79
in this shape: he cannot abide the old woman ofin this shape. He cannot abide the old woman ofMW IV.ii.80
Brainford; he sweares she's a witch, forbad her myBrainford. He swears she's a witch, forbade her myMW IV.ii.81
house, and hath threatned to beate her.house, and hath threatened to beat her.MW IV.ii.82
But is my husband comming?But is my husband coming?MW IV.ii.85
Wee'l try that: for Ile appoint my menWe'll try that; for I'll appoint my menMW IV.ii.88
to carry the basket againe, to meete him at the doore withto carry the basket again, to meet him at the door withMW IV.ii.89
it, as they did last time.it, as they did last time.MW IV.ii.90
Ile first direct my men, what they shallI'll first direct my men what they shallMW IV.ii.93
doe with the basket: Goe vp, Ile bring linnen for him do with the basket. Go up. I'll bring linen for himMW IV.ii.94
straight.straight.MW IV.ii.95
Go Sirs, take the basket againe on yourGo, sirs, take the basket again on yourMW IV.ii.102
shoulders: your Master is hard at doore: if hee bid youshoulders. Your master is hard at door. If he bid youMW IV.ii.103
set it downe, obey him: quickly, dispatch.set it down, obey him. Quickly, dispatch.MW IV.ii.104
Heauen be my witnesse you doe, if youHeaven be my witness, you do, if youMW IV.ii.124
suspect me in any dishonesty.suspect me in any dishonesty.MW IV.ii.125
Are you not asham'd, let the clothsAre you not ashamed? Let the clothesMW IV.ii.129
alone.alone.MW IV.ii.130
Why man, why?Why, man, why?MW IV.ii.135
If you find a man there, he shall dye aIf you find a man there, he shall die aMW IV.ii.141
Fleas death.flea's death.MW IV.ii.142
What hoa (Mistris Page,) come you andWhat ho, Mistress Page, come you andMW IV.ii.156
the old woman downe: my husband will come into thethe old woman down. My husband will come into theMW IV.ii.157
Chamber.chamber.MW IV.ii.158
Why it is my maids Aunt of Brainford.Why, it is my maid's aunt of Brainford.MW IV.ii.160
Nay, good sweet husband, goodNay, good sweet husband! – GoodMW IV.ii.168
Gentlemen, let him strike the old woman.gentlemen, let him not strike the old woman.MW IV.ii.169
Nay he will do it, 'tis a goodly crediteNay, he will do it. – 'Tis a goodly creditMW IV.ii.178
for you.for you.MW IV.ii.179
Nay by th'Masse that he did not: heNay, by th' mass, that he did not. HeMW IV.ii.190
beate him most vnpittifully, me thought.beat him most unpitifully, methought.MW IV.ii.191
What thinke you? May we with the warrant ofWhat think you? May we, with theMW IV.ii.194
woman-hood, and the witnesse of a goodwarrant of womanhood and the witness of a goodMW IV.ii.195
conscience, pursue him with any further reuenge?conscience, pursue him with any further revenge?MW IV.ii.196
Shall we tell our husbands how wee haueShall we tell our husbands how we haveMW IV.ii.201
seru'd him?served him?MW IV.ii.202
Ile warrant, they'l haue him publiquelyI'll warrant they'll have him publiclyMW IV.ii.207
sham'd, and me thinkes there would be no period to theshamed, and methinks there would be no period to theMW IV.ii.208
iest, should he not be publikely sham'd.jest, should he not be publicly shamed.MW IV.ii.209
Deuise but how you'l vse him whẽ he comes,Devise but how you'll use him when he comes,MW IV.iv.24
And let vs two deuise to bring him thether.And let us two devise to bring him thither.MW IV.iv.25
Marry this is our deuise,Marry, this is our device:MW IV.iv.39.2
That Falstaffe at that Oake shall meete with vs.That Falstaff at that oak shall meet with us,MW IV.iv.40
Disguised like Herne, with huge horns on his head.MW IV.iv.41
And till he tell the truth,And till he tell the truth,MW IV.iv.59.2
Let the supposed Fairies pinch him, sound,Let the supposed fairies pinch him soundMW IV.iv.60
And burne him with their Tapers.And burn him with their tapers.MW IV.iv.61.1
Where is Nan now? and her troop ofWhere is Nan now, and her troop ofMW V.iii.11
Fairies? and the Welch-deuill Herne?fairies, and the Welsh devil Hugh?MW V.iii.12
That cannot choose but amaze him.That cannot choose but amaze him.MW V.iii.17
Wee'll betray him finely.We'll betray him finely.MW V.iii.20
The houre drawes-on: to the Oake, to theThe hour draws on. To the Oak, to theMW V.iii.23
Oake. Oak!MW V.iii.24
Sir Iohn? Art thou there (my Deere?) / MySir John! Art thou there, my deer, myMW V.v.16
male-Deere?male deer?MW V.v.17
Mistris Page is come with meMistress Page is come with me,MW V.v.22
(sweet hart.)sweetheart.MW V.v.23
Heauen forgiue our sinnes.Heaven forgive our sins!MW V.v.31
Away, away.Away, away!MW V.v.33
Sir Iohn, we haue had ill lucke: wee couldSir John, we have had ill luck; we couldMW V.v.116
neuer meete: I will neuer take you for my Loue againe, butnever meet. I will never take you for my love again; butMW V.v.117
I will alwayes count you my Deere.I will always count you my deer.MW V.v.118