Original textModern textKey line
Who's there?Who's there?MW I.i.69
I am glad to see your Worships well: I thanke youI am glad to see your worships well. I thank youMW I.i.74
for my Venison Master Shallow.for my venison, Master Shallow.MW I.i.75
Sir, I thanke you.Sir, I thank you.MW I.i.80
I am glad to see you, good Master Slender.I am glad to see you, good Master Slender.MW I.i.82
It could not be iudg'd, Sir.It could not be judged, sir.MW I.i.85
A Cur, Sir.A cur, sir.MW I.i.89
Sir, hee is within: and I would I could doe a goodSir, he is within; and I would I could do a goodMW I.i.93
office betweene between you.MW I.i.94
Sir, he doth in some sort confesse it.Sir, he doth in some sort confess it.MW I.i.97
Here comes Sir Iohn.Here comes Sir John.MW I.i.102
We three to hear it, & end it between them.We three to hear it, and end it between them.MW I.i.133
Nay daughter, carry the wine in, wee'll drinkeNay, daughter, carry the wine in – we'll drinkMW I.i.174
within.within.MW I.i.175
How now Mistris Ford?How now, Mistress Ford?MW I.i.177
Wife, bid these gentlemen welcome: come, weWife, bid these gentlemen welcome. Come, weMW I.i.180
haue a hot Venison pasty to dinner; Come gentlemen, Ihave a hot venison pasty to dinner. Come, gentlemen, IMW I.i.181
hope we shall drinke downe all vnkindnesse.hope we shall drink down all unkindness.MW I.i.182
Come, gentle M. Slender, come; we stay forCome, gentle Master Slender, come. We stay forMW I.i.280 I.i.281
By cocke and pie, you shall not choose, Sir: come,By cock and pie, you shall not choose, sir! Come,MW I.i.283
come.come.MW I.i.284
Come on, Sir.Come on, sir.MW I.i.286
The humour of it (quoth 'a?) heere's a fellow frights‘ The humour of it,’ quoth'a! Here's a fellow frightsMW II.i.129
English out of his wits.English out of his wits.MW II.i.130
I neuer heard such a drawling-affectingI never heard such a drawling, affectingMW II.i.132
rogue.rogue.MW II.i.133
I will not beleeue such a Cataian, though theI will not believe such a Cataian, though theMW II.i.135
Priest o'th'Towne commended him for a true man.priest o'th' town commended him for a true man.MW II.i.136
How now Meg?How now, Meg?MW II.i.138
How now Master Ford?How now, Master Ford?MW II.i.157
Yes, and you heard what the other told me?Yes, and you heard what the other told me?MW II.i.159
Hang 'em slaues: I doe not thinke the Knight wouldHang 'em, slaves! I do not think the knight wouldMW II.i.161
offer it: But these that accuse him in his intent towardsoffer it. But these that accuse him in his intent towardsMW II.i.162
our wiues, are a yoake of his discarded men: very rogues,our wives are a yoke of his discarded men – very rogues,MW II.i.163
now they be out of they be out of service.MW II.i.164
Marry were they.Marry, were they.MW II.i.166
I marry do's he: if hee should intend this voyageAy, marry, does he. If he should intend this voyageMW II.i.169
toward my wife, I would turne her loose to him; andtoward my wife, I would turn her loose to him; andMW II.i.170
what hee gets more of her, then sharpe words, let it lye onwhat he gets more of her than sharp words, let it lie onMW II.i.171
my head.MW II.i.172
Looke where my ranting-Host of the Garter comes:Look where my ranting host of the Garter comes.MW II.i.177
there is eyther liquor in his pate, or mony in his purse,There is either liquor in his pate or money in his purseMW II.i.178
when hee lookes so merrily: How now mine Host?when he looks so merrily. – How now, mine host?MW II.i.179
I haue heard the French-man hath good skill in hisI have heard the Frenchman hath good skill in hisMW II.i.204
Rapier.rapier.MW II.i.205
Haue with you: I had rather heare them scold, then Have with you. I had rather hear them scold thanMW II.i.213
fight.fight.MW II.i.214
Now good Mr. Doctor.Now, good Master Doctor!MW II.iii.18
Master Shallow; you haue your selfe beene a great Master Shallow, you have yourself been a greatMW II.iii.38
fighter, though now a man of peace.fighter, though now a man of peace.MW II.iii.39
'Tis true, Mr. Shallow.'Tis true, Master Shallow.MW II.iii.45
Sir Hugh is there, is he?Sir Hugh is there, is he?MW II.iii.69
Adieu, good M.Adieu, good masterMW II.iii.73
Doctor.Doctor.MW II.iii.74
'Saue you, good Sir Hugh.Save you, good Sir Hugh!MW III.i.39
And youthfull still, in your doublet and hose, thisAnd youthful still – in your doublet and hose thisMW III.i.43
raw-rumaticke day?raw rheumatic day?MW III.i.44
We are come to you, to doe a good office, Mr .We are come to you to do a good office, MasterMW III.i.46
Parson.Parson.MW III.i.47
Yonder is a most reuerend Gentleman; who (be-like)Yonder is a most reverend gentleman, who, belike,MW III.i.49
hauing receiued wrong by some person, is at most oddshaving received wrong by some person, is at most oddsMW III.i.50
with his owne grauity and patience, that euer you saw.with his own gravity and patience that ever you saw.MW III.i.51
I thinke you know him: Mr. Doctor Caius theI think you know him: Master Doctor Caius, theMW III.i.56
renowned French Physician.renowned French physician.MW III.i.57
Why?Why?MW III.i.60
I warrant you, hee's the man should fight with him.I warrant you, he's the man should fight with him.MW III.i.64
Nay good Mr. Parson, keepe in your weapon.Nay, good master Parson, keep in your weapon.MW III.i.68
Shal. Page, &c. ALL
Well met Mr Ford.Well met, Master Ford.MW III.ii.45
You haue Mr Slender, I stand wholly for you,You have, Master Slender – I stand wholly for you.MW III.ii.56
But my wife (Mr Doctor) is for you altogether.But my wife, Master Doctor, is for you altogether.MW III.ii.57
Not by my consent I promise you. The GentlemanNot by my consent, I promise you. The gentlemanMW III.ii.65
is of no hauing, hee kept companie with the wilde Prince,is of no having. He kept company with the wild PrinceMW III.ii.66
and Pointz: he is of too high a Region, he knows tooand Poins. He is of too high a region, he knows tooMW III.ii.67
much: no, hee shall not knit a knot in his fortunes, withmuch. No, he shall not knit a knot in his fortunes withMW III.ii.68
the finger of my substance: if he take her, let him takethe finger of my substance. If he take her, let him takeMW III.ii.69
her simply: the wealth I haue waits on my consent, andher simply. The wealth I have waits on my consent, andMW III.ii.70
my consent goes not that consent goes not that way.MW III.ii.71
All. ALL
Haue with you, to see this Monster. Have with you to see this monster.MW III.ii.83
Good master Ford, be contented: / You wrong your selfeGood master Ford, be contented. You wrong yourselfMW III.iii.156
too much.too much.MW III.iii.157
Nay follow him (Gentlemen) see the yssue of his Nay, follow him, gentlemen. See the issue of hisMW III.iii.163 III.iii.164
Fy, fy, M. Ford, are you not asham'd? What Fie, fie, Master Ford, are you not ashamed? WhatMW III.iii.202
spirit, what diuell suggests this imagination? I wold notspirit, what devil suggests this imagination? I would notMW III.iii.203
ha your distemper in this kind, for ye welth of Windsor ha' your distemper in this kind for the wealth of WindsorMW III.iii.204
castle.Castle.MW III.iii.205
Let's go in Gentlemen, but (trust me) we'l mockLet's go in, gentlemen; but, trust me, we'll mockMW III.iii.216
him: I doe inuite you to morrow morning to my house tohim. I do invite you tomorrow morning to my house toMW III.iii.217
breakfast: after we'll a Birding together, I haue a finebreakfast. After, we'll a-birding together. I have a fineMW III.iii.218
Hawke for the bush. Shall it be so:hawk for the bush. Shall it be so?MW III.iii.219
Now Mr Slender; Loue him daughter Anne.Now, Master Slender. Love him, daughter Anne –MW III.iv.65
Why how now? What does Mr Fenter here?Why, how now? What does Master Fenton here?MW III.iv.66
You wrong me Sir, thus still to haunt my house.You wrong me, sir, thus still to haunt my house.MW III.iv.67
I told you Sir, my daughter is disposd of.I told you, sir, my daughter is disposed of.MW III.iv.68
She is no match for you.She is no match for you.MW III.iv.71
No, good M. Fenton.No, good Master Fenton.MW III.iv.72.2
Come M. Shallow: Come sonne Slender, in;Come, Master Shallow, come, son Slender, in.MW III.iv.73
Knowing my minde, you wrong me (M. Fenton.)Knowing my mind, you wrong me, Master Fenton.MW III.iv.74
Why, this passes M. Ford: you are not to goeWhy, this passes, Master Ford. You are not to goMW IV.ii.115
loose any longer, you must be pinnion'd.loose any longer. You must be pinioned.MW IV.ii.116
This passes.This passes!MW IV.ii.128
Heer's no man.Here's no man.MW IV.ii.143
No, nor no where else but in your braine.No, nor nowhere else but in your brain.MW IV.ii.149
Let's obey his humour a little further: ComeLet's obey his humour a little further. Come,MW IV.ii.187
Gentlemen.gentlemen.MW IV.ii.188
And did he send you both these Letters at an instant?And did he send you both these letters at an instant?MW IV.iv.3
'Tis well, 'tis well, no more:'Tis well, 'tis well. No more.MW IV.iv.9.2
Be not as extreme in submission,Be not as extreme in submissionMW IV.iv.10
as in offence,As in offence.MW IV.iv.11
But let our plot go forward: Let our wiuesBut let our plot go forward. Let our wivesMW IV.iv.12
Yet once againe (to make vs publike sport)Yet once again, to make us public sport,MW IV.iv.13
Appoint a meeting with this old fat-fellow,Appoint a meeting with this old fat fellow,MW IV.iv.14
Where we may take him, and disgrace him for it.Where we may take him and disgrace him for it.MW IV.iv.15
How? to send him word they'll meete him in theHow? To send him word they'll meet him in theMW IV.iv.17
Parke at midnight? Fie, fie, he'll neuer come.Park at midnight? Fie, fie, he'll never come.MW IV.iv.18
So thinke I too.So think I too.MW IV.iv.23
Why yet there want not many that do feareWhy, yet there want not many that do fearMW IV.iv.37
In deepe of night to walke by this Hernes Oake:In deep of night to walk by this Herne's Oak.MW IV.iv.38
But what of this?But what of this?MW IV.iv.39.1
Well, let it not be doubted but he'll come,Well, let it not be doubted but he'll come.MW IV.iv.42
And in this shape, when you haue brought him thether,And in this shape, when you have brought him thither,MW IV.iv.43
What shall be done with him? What is your plot?What shall be done with him? What is your plot?MW IV.iv.44
That silke will I go buy, and in that timeThat silk will I go buy. (Aside) And in that timeMW IV.iv.71
Shall M. Slender steale my Nan away,Shall Master Slender steal my Nan awayMW IV.iv.72
And marry her at Eaton: go, send to Falstaffe straight.And marry her at Eton. (To them) Go, send to Falstaff straight.MW IV.iv.73
Come, come: wee'll couch i'th Castle-ditch, till we Come, come. We'll couch i'th' Castle ditch till weMW V.ii.1
see the light of our Fairies. Remember son Slender, mysee the light of our fairies. Remember, son Slender, myMW V.ii.2
daughter.MW V.ii.3
The night is darke, Light and Spirits will become itThe night is dark. Light and spirits will become itMW V.ii.11
wel: Heauen prosper our sport. No man means euill butwell. Heaven prosper our sport! No man means evil butMW V.ii.12
the deuill, and we shal know him by his hornes. Letsthe devil, and we shall know him by his horns. Let'sMW V.ii.13
away: follow me. away. Follow me.MW V.ii.14
Nay do not flye, I thinke we haue watcht you now:Nay, do not fly; I think we have watched you now.MW V.v.103
Will none but Herne the Hunter serue your turne?Will none but Herne the Hunter serve your turn?MW V.v.104
Old, cold, wither'd, and of intollerable entrailes? Old, cold, withered, and of intolerable entrails?MW V.v.152
And as poore as Iob?And as poor as Job?MW V.v.154
Yet be cheerefull Knight: thou shalt eat a possetYet be cheerful, knight. Thou shalt eat a possetMW V.v.168
to night at my house, wher I will desire thee to laugh attonight at my house, where I will desire thee to laugh atMW V.v.169
my wife, that now laughes at thee: Tell her Mr Slender my wife that now laughs at thee. Tell her Master SlenderMW V.v.170
hath married her daughter.hath married her daughter.MW V.v.171
Sonne? How now? How now Sonne, Haue youSon, how now? How now, son? Have youMW V.v.175
dispatch'd?dispatched?MW V.v.176
Of what sonne?Of what, son?MW V.v.179
Vpon my life then, you tooke the wrong.Upon my life, then, you took the wrong.MW V.v.186
Why this is your owne folly, / Did not I tell you howWhy, this is your own folly. Did not I tell you howMW V.v.190
you should know my daughter, / By her garments?you should know my daughter by her garments?MW V.v.191
My heart misgiues me, here comes Mr Fenton.My heart misgives me. Here comes Master Fenton.MW V.v.206
How now Mr Fenton?How now, Master Fenton?MW V.v.207
Now Mistris: / How chance you went not with Now, mistress, how chance you went not withMW V.v.209
Mr Slender?Master Slender?MW V.v.210
Well, what remedy? Fenton, heauen giue theeWell, what remedy? Fenton, heaven give thee joy!MW V.v.228
ioy, what cannot be eschew'd, must be embrac'd.What cannot be eschewed must be embraced.MW V.v.229