Original textModern textKey line
What, haue scap'd Loue-letters in theWhat, have I 'scaped love-letters in theMW II.i.1
holly-day-time of my beauty, and am I now a subiect forholiday time of my beauty, and am I now a subject forMW II.i.2
them? let me see?them? Let me see.MW II.i.3
Aske me no reason why I loue you, for though Loue vse Ask me no reason why I love you, for though Love useMW II.i.4
Reason for his precisian, hee admits him not for his Counsailour:Reason for his precisian, he admits him not for his counsellor.MW II.i.5
you are not yong, no more am I: goe to then, You are not young, no more am I. Go to, then,MW II.i.6
there's simpathie: you are merry, so am I: ha, ha, then there's sympathy. You are merry, so am I. Ha, ha, thenMW II.i.7
there's more simpathie: you loue sacke, and so do I: would there's more sympathy. You love sack, and so do I. WouldMW II.i.8
you desire better simpathie? Let it suffice thee (Mistris you desire better sympathy? Let it suffice thee, MistressMW II.i.9
Page) at the least if the Loue of Souldier can suffice, that I Page – at the least if the love of soldier can suffice – that IMW II.i.10
loue thee: I will not say pitty mee, 'tis not a Souldier-like love thee. I will not say, pity me – 'tis not a soldier-likeMW II.i.11
phrase; but I say, loue me: By me, phrase – but I say, love me. By me,MW II.i.12
thine owne true Knight, Thine own true knight,MW II.i.13
by day or night:By day or night,MW II.i.14
Or any kinde of light, Or any kind of light,MW II.i.15
with all his might,With all his mightMW II.i.16
For thee to fight.For thee to fight,MW II.i.17
Iohn Falstaffe.John FalstaffMW II.i.18
What a Herod of Iurie is this? O wicked, wicked world:What a Herod of Jewry is this! O, wicked wicked world!MW II.i.19
One that is well-nye worne to peeces with age / To showOne that is well-nigh worn to pieces with age to showMW II.i.20
himselfe a yong Gallant? What an vnwaied / Behauiourhimself a young gallant! What an unweighed behaviourMW II.i.21
hath this Flemish drunkard pickt (with / The Deuillshath this Flemish drunkard picked – with the devil'sMW II.i.22
name) out of my conuersation, that he dares / In thisname! – out of my conversation, that he dares in thisMW II.i.23
manner assay me? why, hee hath not beene thrice / In mymanner assay me? Why, he hath not been thrice in myMW II.i.24
Company: what should I say to him? I was then / Frugallcompany. What should I say to him? I was then frugalMW II.i.25
of my mirth: (heauen forgiue mee:) why Ile / Exhibit aof my mirth – heaven forgive me! Why, I'll exhibit aMW II.i.26
Bill in the Parliament for the putting downe of men: how bill in the parliament for the putting down of men. HowMW II.i.27
shall I be reueng'd on him? for reueng'd I will be? as shall I be revenged on him? For revenged I will be, asMW II.i.28
sure as his guts are made of puddings.sure as his guts are made of puddings.MW II.i.29
And trust me, I was comming to you:And, trust me, I was coming to you.MW II.i.32
you looke very ill.You look very ill.MW II.i.33
'Faith but you doe in my minde.Faith, but you do, in my mind.MW II.i.36
What's the matter, woman?What's the matter, woman?MW II.i.40
Hang the trifle (woman) take the honour:Hang the trifle, woman, take the honour.MW II.i.43
what is it? dispence with trifles: what is it?What is it? Dispense with trifles. What is it?MW II.i.44
What thou liest? Sir Alice Ford? theseWhat? Thou liest! Sir Alice Ford! TheseMW II.i.47
Knights will hacke, and so thou shouldst not alter theknights will hack, and so thou shouldst not alter theMW II.i.48
article of thy Gentry.article of thy gentry.MW II.i.49
Letter forLetter forMW II.i.65
letter; but that the name of Page and Ford differs: to thyletter, but that the name of Page and Ford differs. To thyMW II.i.66
great comfort in this mystery of ill opinions, heere's thegreat comfort in this mystery of ill opinions, here's theMW II.i.67
twyn-brother of thy Letter: but let thine inherit first, fortwin-brother of thy letter. But let thine inherit first, forMW II.i.68
I protest mine neuer shall: I warrant he hath a thousandI protest mine never shall. I warrant he hath a thousandMW II.i.69
of these Letters, writ with blancke-space for different namesof these letters, writ with blank space for different namesMW II.i.70
(sure more): and these are of the second edition: hee – sure, more, – and these are of the second edition. HeMW II.i.71
will print them out of doubt: for he cares not what heewill print them, out of doubt; for he cares not what heMW II.i.72
puts into the presse, when he would put vs two: I hadputs into the press, when he would put us two. I hadMW II.i.73
rather be a Giantesse, and lye vnder Mount Pelion: Well;rather be a giantess and lie under Mount Pelion. Well,MW II.i.74
I will find you twentie lasciuious Turtles ere one chasteI will find you twenty lascivious turtles ere one chasteMW II.i.75
man.man.MW II.i.76
Nay I know not: it makes me almost Nay, I know not. It makes me almostMW II.i.79
readie to wrangle with mine owne honesty: Ile entertaineready to wrangle with mine own honesty. I'll entertainMW II.i.80
my selfe like one that I am not acquainted withall: for suremyself like one that I am not acquainted withal; for, sure,MW II.i.81
vnlesse hee know some straine in mee, that I know notunless he know some strain in me that I know notMW II.i.82
my selfe, hee would neuer haue boorded me in this furie.myself, he would never have boarded me in this fury.MW II.i.83
So will I: if hee come vnder my hatches,So will I. If he come under my hatches,MW II.i.86
Ile neuer to Sea againe: Let's bee reueng'd on him: let'sI'll never to sea again. Let's be revenged on him. Let'sMW II.i.87
appoint him a meeting: giue him a show of comfort inappoint him a meeting; give him a show of comfort inMW II.i.88
his Suit, and lead him on with a fine baited delay, till heehis suit, and lead him on with a fine-baited delay till heMW II.i.89
hath pawn'd his horses to mine Host of the Garter.hath pawned his horses to mine host of the Garter.MW II.i.90
Why look where he comes; and my goodWhy, look where he comes, and my goodMW II.i.95
man too: hee's as farre from iealousie, as I am from giuingman too. He's as far from jealousy as I am from givingMW II.i.96
him cause, and that (I hope) is an vnmeasurablehim cause – and that, I hope, is an unmeasurableMW II.i.97
distance. distance.MW II.i.98
Let's consult together against this greasieLet's consult together against this greasyMW II.i.100
Knight: Come hither.knight. Come hither.MW II.i.101
Whether goe you (George?) harke you.Whither go you, George? Hark you.MW II.i.139
Haue with you: you'll come to dinnerHave with you. – You'll come to dinner,MW II.i.146
George?George?MW II.i.147
Looke who comes yonder: shee (Aside to Mistress Ford) Look who comes yonder. SheMW II.i.148
shall bee our Messenger to this paltrie Knight.shall be our messenger to this paltry knight.MW II.i.149
You are come to see my daughter Anne?You are come to see my daughter Anne?MW II.i.152
Go in with vs and see: we haue anGo in with us and see. We have anMW II.i.155
houres talke with you.hour's talk with you.MW II.i.156
Nay keepe your way (little Gallant) youNay, keep your way, little gallant. YouMW III.ii.1
were wont to be a follower, but now you are a Leader:were wont to be a follower, but now you are a leader.MW III.ii.2
whether had you rather lead mine eyes, or eye yourWhether had you rather, lead mine eyes, or eye yourMW III.ii.3
masters heeles?master's heels?MW III.ii.4
O you are a flattering boy, now I seeO, you are a flattering boy. Now I seeMW III.ii.7
you'l be a Courtier.you'll be a courtier.MW III.ii.8
Truly Sir, to see your wife, is she atTruly, sir, to see your wife. Is she atMW III.ii.10
home?home?MW III.ii.11
Be sure of that, two other husbands.Be sure of that – two other husbands.MW III.ii.15
I cannot tell what (the dickens) his nameI cannot tell what the dickens his nameMW III.ii.17
is my husband had him of, what do you cal youris that my husband had him of. What do you call yourMW III.ii.18
Knights name sirrah?knight's name, sirrah?MW III.ii.19
He, he, I can neuer hit on's name; thereHe, he. I can never hit on's name. ThereMW III.ii.22
is such a league betweene my goodman, and he: is youris such a league between my good man and he. Is yourMW III.ii.23
Wife at home indeed?wife at home indeed?MW III.ii.24
By your leaue sir, I am sicke till I see her.By your leave, sir. I am sick till I see her.MW III.ii.26
Quickly, quickly: Is the Buck-basket ---Quickly, quickly! Is the buck-basket –MW III.iii.2
Come, come, come.Come, come, come.MW III.iii.4
Giue your men the charge, we must beGive your men the charge. We must beMW III.iii.6
briefe.brief.MW III.iii.7
You will do it?You will do it?MW III.iii.15
Here comes little Robin.Here comes little Robin.MW III.iii.19
You litle Iack-a-lent, haue you binYou little Jack-a-Lent, have you beenMW III.iii.24
true to vstrue to us?MW III.iii.25
Thou'rt a good boy: this secrecy ofThou'rt a good boy. This secrecy ofMW III.iii.30
thine shall be a Tailor to thee, and shal make thee a newthine shall be a tailor to thee and shall make thee a newMW III.iii.31
doublet and hose. Ile go hide me.doublet and hose. I'll go hide me.MW III.iii.32
I warrant thee, if I do not act it, hisse me.I warrant thee. If I do not act it, hiss me.MW III.iii.36
O mistris Ford what haue you done?O Mistress Ford, what have you done?MW III.iii.89
You'r sham'd, y'are ouerthrowne, y'are vndone forYou're shamed, you're overthrown, you're undone forMW III.iii.90
euer.ever.MW III.iii.91
O weladay, mist. Ford, hauing anO well-a-day, Mistress Ford, having anMW III.iii.93
honest man to your husband, to giue him such cause of honest man to your husband, to give him such cause ofMW III.iii.94
suspition.suspicion!MW III.iii.95
What cause of suspition? Out vponWhat cause of suspicion? Out uponMW III.iii.97
you: How am I mistooke in you?you! How am I mistook in you!MW III.iii.98
Your husband's comming hether (Woman)Your husband's coming hither, woman,MW III.iii.100
with all the Officers in Windsor, to search for a Gentleman,with all the officers in Windsor, to search for a gentlemanMW III.iii.101
that he sayes is heere now in the house; by your consentthat he says is here now in the house, by your consent,MW III.iii.102
to take an ill aduantage of his absence: you are vndone.to take an ill advantage of his absence. You are undone.MW III.iii.103
Pray heauen it be not so, that you haue Pray heaven it be not so that you haveMW III.iii.105
such a man heere: but 'tis most certaine your husband'ssuch a man here! But 'tis most certain your husband'sMW III.iii.106
comming, with halfe Windsor at his heeles, to serch for suchcoming, with half Windsor at his heels, to search for suchMW III.iii.107
a one, I come before to tell you: If you know your selfea one. I come before to tell you. If you know yourselfMW III.iii.108
cleere, why I am glad of it: but if you haue a friend here,clear, why, I am glad of it. But if you have a friend here,MW III.iii.109
conuey, conuey him out. Be not amaz'd, call all yourconvey, convey him out. Be not amazed, call all yourMW III.iii.110
senses to you, defend your reputation, or bid farwell tosenses to you, defend your reputation, or bid farewell toMW III.iii.111
your good life for euer.your good life for ever.MW III.iii.112
For shame, neuer stand (you had rather,For shame, never stand ‘ you had rather ’MW III.iii.117
and you had rather:) your husband's heere at hand,and ‘ you had rather ’! Your husband's here at hand.MW III.iii.118
bethinke you of some conueyance: in the house youBethink you of some conveyance. In the house youMW III.iii.119
cannot hide him. Oh, how haue you deceiu'd me? Looke,cannot hide him. – O, how have you deceived me! – Look,MW III.iii.120
heere is a basket, if he be of any reasonable stature, hehere is a basket. If he be of any reasonable stature, heMW III.iii.121
may creepe in heere, and throw fowle linnen vpon him, as ifmay creep in here; and throw foul linen upon him, as ifMW III.iii.122
it were going to bucking: Or it is whiting time, send himit were going to bucking. Or – it is whiting-time – sendMW III.iii.123
by your two men to Datchet-Meade.him by your two men to Datchet Mead.MW III.iii.124
What Sir Iohn Falstaffe?What, Sir John Falstaff? (Aside to him)MW III.iii.129
Are these your Letters, Knight?Are these your letters, knight?MW III.iii.130
Helpe to couer your masterHelp to cover your master,MW III.iii.134
(Boy:) Call your men (Mist. Ford.)boy. Call your men, Mistress Ford. (Aside to Falstaff)MW III.iii.135
You dissembling Knight.You dissembling knight!MW III.iii.136
Is there not a double excellency in this?Is there not a double excellency in this?MW III.iii.165
What a taking was hee in, when yourWhat a taking was he in when yourMW III.iii.168
husband askt who was in the basket?husband asked who was in the basket!MW III.iii.169
Hang him dishonest rascall: I would allHang him, dishonest rascal! I would allMW III.iii.173
of the same straine, were in the same distresse.of the same strain were in the same distress.MW III.iii.174
I will lay a plot to try that, and wee willI will lay a plot to try that, and we willMW III.iii.178
yet haue more trickes with Falstaffe: his dissolute diseaseyet have more tricks with Falstaff. His dissolute diseaseMW III.iii.179
will scarse obey this medicine.will scarce obey this medicine.MW III.iii.180
We will do it: let him be sent forWe will do it. Let him be sent forMW III.iii.185
to morrow eight a clocke to haue amends.tomorrow eight o'clock, to have amends.MW III.iii.186
Heard you that?Heard you that?MW III.iii.189
You do your selfe mighty wrong (M. You do yourself mighty wrong, MasterMW III.iii.195
Ford)Ford.MW III.iii.196
Good M. Fenton. come not to my child.Good Master Fenton, come not to my child.MW III.iv.70
I meane it not, I seeke you a better husband. I mean it not – I seek you a better husband.MW III.iv.82
Come, trouble not your selfe good M. Fenton,Come, trouble not yourself. Good Master Fenton,MW III.iv.86
I will not be your friend, nor enemy:I will not be your friend, nor enemy.MW III.iv.87
My daughter will I question how she loues you,My daughter will I question how she loves you,MW III.iv.88
And as I finde her, so am I affected:And as I find her, so am I affected.MW III.iv.89
Till then, farewell Sir, she must needs go in,Till then, farewell, sir. She must needs go in;MW III.iv.90
Her father will be angry.Her father will be angry.MW III.iv.91
Is he at M. Fords already think'st Is he at Master Ford's already, thinkestMW IV.i.1
thou?thou?MW IV.i.2
Ile be with her by and by: Ile butI'll be with her by and by – I'll butMW IV.i.7
bring my yong-man here to Schoole: looke where hisbring my young man here to school. Look where hisMW IV.i.8
Master comes;master comes.MW IV.i.9
'tis a playing day I see: how now Sir Hugh, no Schoole'Tis a playing day, I see. How now, Sir Hugh, no schoolMW IV.i.10
to day?today?MW IV.i.11
Sir Hugh, my husband saies my sonneSir Hugh, my husband says my sonMW IV.i.14
profits nothing in the world at his Booke: I pray youprofits nothing in the world at his book. I pray you,MW IV.i.15
aske him some questions in his Accidence.ask him some questions in his accidence.MW IV.i.16
Come-on Sirha; hold vp your head;Come on, sirrah. Hold up your head.MW IV.i.18
answere your Master, be not afraid.Answer your master, be not afraid.MW IV.i.19
Peace.Peace!MW IV.i.52
Pre'thee hold thy peace.Prithee hold thy peace.MW IV.i.68
He is a better scholler then I thought heHe is a better scholar than I thought heMW IV.i.75
was.was.MW IV.i.76
Adieu good Sir Hugh:Adieu, good Sir Hugh.MW IV.i.79
Get you home boy, Come we stay too long. Get you home, boy. Come, we stay too long.MW IV.i.80
What hoa, gossip Ford: what hoa.What ho, gossip Ford. What ho!MW IV.ii.8
How now (sweete heart) whose at homeHow now, sweetheart; who's at homeMW IV.ii.10
besides your selfe?besides yourself?MW IV.ii.11
Indeed?Indeed?MW IV.ii.13
Truly, I am so glad you haue no bodyTruly, I am so glad you have nobodyMW IV.ii.16
here.here.MW IV.ii.17
Why woman, your husband is in hisWhy, woman, your husband is in hisMW IV.ii.19
olde lines againe: he so takes on yonder with my husband, old lines again. He so takes on yonder with my husband,MW IV.ii.20
so railes against all married mankinde; so curses all so rails against all married mankind, so curses allMW IV.ii.21
Eues daughters, of what complexion soeuer; and soEve's daughters, of what complexion soever, and soMW IV.ii.22
buffettes himselfe on the for-head: crying peere-out, peere-buffets himself on the forehead, crying ‘ Peer out, peerMW IV.ii.23
out, that any madnesse I euer yet beheld, seem'd butout!’, that any madness I ever yet beheld seemed butMW IV.ii.24
tamenesse, ciuility, and patience to this his distemper hetameness, civility, and patience to this his distemper heMW IV.ii.25
is in now: I am glad the fat Knight is not heere.is in now. I am glad the fat knight is not here.MW IV.ii.26
Of none but him, and sweares he wasOf none but him, and swears he wasMW IV.ii.28
caried out the last time hee search'd for him, in acarried out, the last time he searched for him, in aMW IV.ii.29
Basket: Protests to my husband he is now heere, & hathbasket; protests to my husband he is now here, and hathMW IV.ii.30
drawne him and the rest of their company from their drawn him and the rest of their company from theirMW IV.ii.31
sport, to make another experiment of his suspition: Butsport, to make another experiment of his suspicion. ButMW IV.ii.32
I am glad the Knight is not heere; now he shall see hisI am glad the knight is not here. Now he shall see hisMW IV.ii.33
owne foolerie. own foolery.MW IV.ii.34
Hard by, at street end; he wil be hereHard by, at street end. He will be hereMW IV.ii.36
anon.anon.MW IV.ii.37
Why then you are vtterly sham'd, &Why, then, you are utterly shamed, andMW IV.ii.39
hee's but a dead man. What a woman are you? Awayhe's but a dead man. What a woman are you! AwayMW IV.ii.40
with him, away with him: Better shame, then murther.with him, away with him! Better shame than murder.MW IV.ii.41
Alas: three of Mr. Fords brothersAlas, three of Master Ford's brothersMW IV.ii.46
watch the doore with Pistols, that none shall issue out:watch the door with pistols, that none shall issue out.MW IV.ii.47
otherwise you might slip away ere hee came: But whatOtherwise you might slip away ere he came. But whatMW IV.ii.48
make you heere?make you here?MW IV.ii.49
creepe into the Kill-hole.Creep into the kiln-hole.MW IV.ii.54
If you goe out in your owne semblance,If you go out in your own semblance,MW IV.ii.62
you die Sir Iohn, vnlesse you go out disguis'd.you die, Sir John. Unless you go out disguised –MW IV.ii.63
Alas the day I know not, there is noAlas the day, I know not. There is noMW IV.ii.65
womans gowne bigge enough for him: otherwise he mightwoman's gown big enough for him. Otherwise he mightMW IV.ii.66
put on a hat, a muffler, and a kerchiefe, and so escape.put on a hat, a muffler, and a kerchief, and so escape.MW IV.ii.67
On my word it will serue him: shee's asOn my word, it will serve him. She's asMW IV.ii.72
big as he is: and there's her thrum'd hat, and herbig as he is; and there's her thrummed hat and herMW IV.ii.73
muffler too: run vp Sir Iohn.muffler too. Run up, Sir John.MW IV.ii.74
Quicke, quicke, wee'le come dresse youQuick, quick! We'll come dress youMW IV.ii.77
straight: put on the gowne the while.straight. Put on the gown the while.MW IV.ii.78
Heauen guide him to thy husbandsHeaven guide him to thy husband'sMW IV.ii.83
cudgell: and the diuell guide his cudgell afterwards.cudgel, and the devil guide his cudgel afterwards!MW IV.ii.84
I in good sadnesse is he, and talkes ofAy, in good sadness, is he, and talks ofMW IV.ii.86
the basket too, howsoeuer he hath had intelligence.the basket too, howsoever he hath had intelligence.MW IV.ii.87
Nay, but hee'l be heere presently: let'sNay, but he'll be here presently. Let'sMW IV.ii.91
go dresse him like the witch of Brainford.go dress him like the witch of Brainford.MW IV.ii.92
Hang him dishonest Varlet, / We cannotHang him, dishonest varlet! We cannotMW IV.ii.96
misuse enough:misuse him enough.MW IV.ii.97
We'll leaue a proofe by that which we will doo,We'll leave a proof, by that which we will do,MW IV.ii.98
Wiues may be merry, and yet honest too:Wives may be merry, and yet honest too.MW IV.ii.99
We do not acte that often, iest, and laugh,We do not act that often jest and laugh;MW IV.ii.100
'Tis old, but true, Still Swine eats all the draugh.'Tis old but true: 'Still swine eats all the draff.'MW IV.ii.101
Come mother Prat, Come giue me yourCome, Mother Prat, come, give me yourMW IV.ii.170
hand.hand.MW IV.ii.171
Are you not asham'd? I thinke you haueAre you not ashamed? I think you haveMW IV.ii.176
kill'd the poore woman.killed the poor woman.MW IV.ii.177
Trust me he beate him most pittifully.Trust me, he beat him most pitifully.MW IV.ii.189
Ile haue the cudgell hallow'd, and hungI'll have the cudgel hallowed and hungMW IV.ii.192
ore the Altar, it hath done meritorious seruice.o'er the altar. It hath done meritorious service.MW IV.ii.193
The spirit of wantonnesse is sure scar'dThe spirit of wantonness is sure scaredMW IV.ii.197
out of him, if the diuell haue him not in fee-simple, without of him. If the devil have him not in fee simple, withMW IV.ii.198
fine and recouery, he will neuer (I thinke) in the way offine and recovery, he will never, I think, in the way ofMW IV.ii.199
waste, attempt vs againe.waste, attempt us again.MW IV.ii.200
Yes, by all meanes: if it be but to scrapeYes, by all means, if it be but to scrapeMW IV.ii.203
the figures out of your husbands braines: if they can the figures out of your husband's brains. If they canMW IV.ii.204
find in their hearts, the poore vnuertuous fat Knight shallfind in their hearts the poor unvirtuous fat knight shallMW IV.ii.205
be any further afflicted, wee two will still bee the ministers. be any further afflicted, we two will still be the ministers.MW IV.ii.206
Come, to the Forge with it, then Come, to the forge with it, then. ShapeMW IV.ii.210
shape it: I would not haue things coole. it. I would not have things cool.MW IV.ii.211
Within a quarter of an houre.Within a quarter of an hour.MW IV.iv.4
There is an old tale goes, that Herne the HunterThere is an old tale goes that Herne the Hunter,MW IV.iv.26
(sometime a keeper heere in Windsor Forrest)Sometime a keeper here in Windsor Forest,MW IV.iv.27
Doth all the winter time, at still midnightDoth all the winter-time, at still midnight,MW IV.iv.28
Walke round about an Oake, with great rag'd-hornes,Walk round about an oak, with great ragg'd horns;MW IV.iv.29
And there he blasts the tree, and takes the cattle,And there he blasts the tree, and takes the cattle,MW IV.iv.30
And make milch-kine yeeld blood, and shakes a chaineAnd makes milch-kine yield blood, and shakes a chainMW IV.iv.31
In a most hideous and dreadfull manner.In a most hideous and dreadful manner.MW IV.iv.32
You haue heard of such a Spirit, and well you knowYou have heard of such a spirit, and well you knowMW IV.iv.33
The superstitious idle-headed-EldThe superstitious idle-headed eldMW IV.iv.34
Receiu'd, and did deliuer to our ageReceived and did deliver to our ageMW IV.iv.35
This tale of Herne the Hunter, for a truth.This tale of Herne the Hunter for a truth.MW IV.iv.36
That likewise haue we thoght vpon: & thus:That likewise have we thought upon, and thus:MW IV.iv.45
Nan Page (my daughter) and my little sonne,Nan Page my daughter, and my little son,MW IV.iv.46
And three or foure more of their growth, wee'l dresseAnd three or four more of their growth, we'll dressMW IV.iv.47
Like Vrchins, Ouphes, and Fairies, greene and white,Like urchins, ouphes, and fairies, green and white,MW IV.iv.48
With rounds of waxen Tapers on their heads,With rounds of waxen tapers on their heads,MW IV.iv.49
And rattles in their hands; vpon a sodaine,And rattles in their hands. Upon a sudden,MW IV.iv.50
As Falstaffe, she, and I, are newly met,As Falstaff, she, and I are newly met,MW IV.iv.51
Let them from forth a saw-pit rush at onceLet them from forth a sawpit rush at onceMW IV.iv.52
With some diffused song: Vpon their sightWith some diffused song. Upon their sight,MW IV.iv.53
We two, in great amazednesse will flye:We two in great amazedness will fly.MW IV.iv.54
Then let them all encircle him about,Then let them all encircle him about,MW IV.iv.55
And Fairy-like to pinch the vncleane Knight;And, fairy-like, to pinch the unclean knight,MW IV.iv.56
And aske him why that houre of Fairy Reuell,And ask him why, that hour of fairy revel,MW IV.iv.57
In their so sacred pathes, he dares to treadIn their so sacred paths he dares to treadMW IV.iv.58
In shape prophane.In shape profane.MW IV.iv.59.1
The truth being knowne,The truth being known,MW IV.iv.61.2
We'll all present our selues; dis-horne the spirit,We'll all present ourselves, dis-horn the spirit,MW IV.iv.62
And mocke him home to Windsor.And mock him home to Windsor.MW IV.iv.63.1
My Nan shall be the Queene of all the Fairies, My Nan shall be the Queen of all the Fairies,MW IV.iv.69
finely attired in a robe of white.Finely attired in a robe of white.MW IV.iv.70
Feare not you that: Go get vs propertiesFear not you that. Go get us propertiesMW IV.iv.76
And tricking for our Fayries.And tricking for our fairies.MW IV.iv.77
Go Mist. Ford,Go, Mistress Ford,MW IV.iv.80
Send quickly to Sir Iohn, to know his minde:Send Quickly to Sir John, to know his mind.MW IV.iv.81
Ile to the Doctor, he hath my good will,I'll to the doctor. He hath my good will,MW IV.iv.82
And none but he to marry with Nan Page:And none but he, to marry with Nan Page.MW IV.iv.83
That Slender (though well landed) is an Ideot:That Slender, though well landed, is an idiot;MW IV.iv.84
And he, my husband best of all affects:And he my husband best of all affects.MW IV.iv.85
The Doctor is well monied, and his friendsThe doctor is well moneyed, and his friendsMW IV.iv.86
Potent at Court: he, none but he shall haue her,Potent at court. He, none but he, shall have her,MW IV.iv.87
Though twenty thousand worthier come to craue her.Though twenty thousand worthier come to crave her.MW IV.iv.88
Mr Doctor, my daughter is in green, whenMaster Doctor, my daughter is in green.MW V.iii.1
you see your time, take her by the hand, awayWhen you see your time, take her by the hand, awayMW V.iii.2
with her to the Deanerie, and dispatch it quickly: gowith her to the deanery, and dispatch it quickly. GoMW V.iii.3
before into the Parke: we two must go together.before into the Park. We two must go together.MW V.iii.4
Fare you well (Sir:)Fare you well, sir.MW V.iii.6
my husband will not reioyce so much at the abuse of My husband will not rejoice so much at the abuse ofMW V.iii.7
Falstaffe, as he will chafe at the Doctors marrying myFalstaff as he will chafe at the doctor's marrying myMW V.iii.8
daughter: But 'tis no matter; better a little chiding,daughter. But 'tis no matter. Better a little chidingMW V.iii.9
then a great deale of heart-breake. than a great deal of heartbreak.MW V.iii.10
They are all couch'd in a pit hard byThey are all couched in a pit hard byMW V.iii.13
Hernes Oake, with obscur'd Lights; which at the veryHerne's Oak, with obscured lights, which, at the veryMW V.iii.14
instant of Falstaffes and our meeting, they will at onceinstant of Falstaff's and our meeting, they will at onceMW V.iii.15
display to the night.display to the night.MW V.iii.16
If he be not amaz'd he will be mock'd:If he be not amazed, he will be mocked.MW V.iii.18
If he be amaz'd, he will euery way be mock'd.If he be amazed, he will every way be mocked.MW V.iii.19
Against such Lewdsters, and their lechery,Against such lewdsters and their lechery,MW V.iii.21
Those that betray them, do no treachery.Those that betray them do no treachery.MW V.iii.22
Alas, what noise?Alas, what noise?MW V.v.30
Away, away.Away, away!MW V.v.33
I pray you come, hold vp the iest no higher.I pray you, come, hold up the jest no higher.MW V.v.105
Now (good Sir Iohn) how like you Windsor wiues?Now, good Sir John, how like you Windsor wives?MW V.v.106
See you these husband? Do not these faire yoakesSee you these, husband? Do not these fair yokesMW V.v.107
Become the Forrest better then the Towne?Become the forest better than the town?MW V.v.108
Why Sir Iohn, do you thinke though weeWhy, Sir John, do you think, though weMW V.v.145
would haue thrust vertue out of our hearts by the headwould have thrust virtue out of our hearts by the headMW V.v.146
and shoulders, and haue giuen our selues without scrupleand shoulders, and have given ourselves without scrupleMW V.v.147
to hell, that euer the deuill could haue made you ourto hell, that ever the devil could have made you ourMW V.v.148
delight?delight?MW V.v.149
A puft man?A puffed man?MW V.v.151
Doctors doubt that; / If Anne Page Doctors doubt that. If Anne PageMW V.v.172
be my daughter, she is (by this) Doctour Caius wife.be my daughter, she is, by this, Doctor Caius's wife.MW V.v.173
Good George be not angry, I knew ofGood George, be not angry. I knew ofMW V.v.195
your purpose: turn'd my daughter into white, andyour purpose, turned my daughter into green; andMW V.v.196
indeede she is now with the Doctor at the Deanrie, andindeed she is now with the Doctor at the deanery, andMW V.v.197
there married.there married.MW V.v.198
Why? did you take her in white?Why? Did you take her in green?MW V.v.202
Why went you not with Mr Doctor, maid?Why went you not with Master Doctor, maid?MW V.v.211
Well, I will muse no further: Mr Fenton,Well, I will muse no further. Master Fenton,MW V.v.231
Heauen giue you many, many merry dayes:Heaven give you many, many merry days.MW V.v.232
Good husband, let vs euery one go home,Good husband, let us every one go home,MW V.v.233
And laugh this sport ore by a Countrie fire,And laugh this sport o'er by a country fire;MW V.v.234
Sir Iohn and all.Sir John and all.MW V.v.235.1