Original textModern textKey line
SIr Hugh, perswade me not: I will makeSir Hugh, persuade me not. I will makeMW I.i.1
a Star-Chamber matter of it, if hee were twenty Sira Star-Chamber matter of it. If he were twenty SirMW I.i.2
Iohn Falstoffs, he shall not abuse Robert ShallowJohn Falstaffs, he shall not abuse Robert Shallow,MW I.i.3
Esquire.Esquire.MW I.i.4
I (Cosen Slender) and Cust-alorum.Ay, cousin Slender, and Custalorum.MW I.i.7
I that I doe, and haue done any time theseAy, that I do, and have done any time theseMW I.i.11
three hundred yeeres.three hundred years.MW I.i.12
It is an olde Coate.It is an old coat.MW I.i.16
The Luse is the fresh-fish, the salt-fish, is anThe luce is the fresh fish. The salt fish is anMW I.i.20
old Coate.old coat.MW I.i.21
You may, by marrying.You may, by marrying.MW I.i.23
Not a whit.Not a whit.MW I.i.25
The Councell shall heare it, it is a Riot.The Council shall hear it. It is a riot.MW I.i.32
Ha; o'my life, if I were yong againe, the Ha! O'my life, if I were young again, theMW I.i.37
sword should end it.sword should end it.MW I.i.38
Did her Grand-sire leaue her seauen hundredDid her grandsire leave her seven hundredMW I.i.54
pound?pound?MW I.i.55
I know the young Gentlewoman, she has goodI know the young gentlewoman. She has goodMW I.i.57 I.i.58
Wel, let vs see honest Mr Page: is Well, let us see honest Master Page. IsMW I.i.61
Falstaffe there?Falstaff there?MW I.i.62
Master Page, I am glad to see you: much goodMaster Page, I am glad to see you. Much goodMW I.i.76
doe it your good heart: I wish'd your Venison better, itdo it your good heart! I wished your venison better – itMW I.i.77
was ill killd: how doth good Mistresse Page? and Iwas ill killed. How doth good Mistress Page? – And IMW I.i.78
thank you alwaies with my heart, la: with my heart.thank you always with my heart, la! With my heart.MW I.i.79
Sir, I thanke you: by yea, and no I doe.Sir, I thank you. By yea and no, I do.MW I.i.81
That he will not, 'tis your fault, 'tis yourThat he will not. 'Tis your fault, 'tis yourMW I.i.87
fault: 'tis a good dogge.fault. 'Tis a good dog.MW I.i.88
Sir: hee's a good dog, and a faire dog, can thereSir, he's a good dog and a fair dog. Can thereMW I.i.90
be more said? he is good, and faire. Is Sir Iohn Falstaffebe more said? He is good and fair. Is Sir John FalstaffMW I.i.91
heere?here?MW I.i.92
He hath wrong'd me (Master Page.)He hath wronged me, Master Page.MW I.i.96
If it be confessed, it is not redressed; is not thatIf it be confessed, it is not redressed. Is not thatMW I.i.98
so (M. Page?) he hath wrong'd me, indeed he hath,so, Master Page? He hath wronged me, indeed he hath,MW I.i.99
at a word he hath: beleeue me, Robert Shallow at a word, he hath. Believe me – Robert Shallow,MW I.i.100
Esquire, saith he is wronged.Esquire, saith he is wronged.MW I.i.101
Knight, you haue beaten my men, kill'd myKnight, you have beaten my men, killed myMW I.i.105
deere, and broke open my Lodge.deer, and broke open my lodge.MW I.i.106
Tut, a pin: this shall be answer'd.Tut, a pin! This shall be answered.MW I.i.108
The Councell shall know this.The Council shall know this.MW I.i.111
Come Coz, come Coz, we stay for you: a wordCome, coz; come, coz; we stay for you. A wordMW I.i.191
with you Coz: marry this, Coz: there is as 'twere awith you, coz. Marry, this, coz – there is as 'twere aMW I.i.192
tender, a kinde of tender, made a farre-off by Sir Hugh tender, a kind of tender, made afar off by Sir HughMW I.i.193
here: doe you vnderstand me?here. Do you understand me?MW I.i.194
Nay, but vnderstand me.Nay, but understand me.MW I.i.197
I, there's the point Sir.Ay, there's the point, sir.MW I.i.206
Cosen Abraham Slender, can you loue her?Cousin Abraham Slender, can you love her?MW I.i.216
That you must: Will you, (vpon good dowry)That you must. Will you, upon good dowry,MW I.i.222
marry her?marry her?MW I.i.223
Nay conceiue me, conceiue mee, (sweet Coz):Nay, conceive me, conceive me, sweet coz –MW I.i.226
what I doe is to pleasure you (Coz:) can you loue the maid?what I do is to pleasure you, coz. Can you love the maid?MW I.i.227
I: I thinke my Cosen meant well.Ay, I think my cousin meant well.MW I.i.238
Here comes faire Mistris Anne; would IHere comes fair Mistress Anne. Would IMW I.i.240
were yong for your sake, Mistris Anne.were young for your sake, Mistress Anne!MW I.i.241
I will wait on him, (faire Mistris Anne.)I will wait on him, fair Mistress Anne.MW I.i.244
I follow, (mine Host) I follow: Good-euen, andI follow, mine host, I follow. Good even andMW II.i.182
twenty (good Master Page.) Master Page, wil you go withtwenty, good Master Page. Master Page, will you go withMW II.i.183
vs? we haue sport in We have sport in hand.MW II.i.184
Sir, there is a fray to be fought, betweene SirSir, there is a fray to be fought between SirMW II.i.186
Hugh the Welch Priest, and Caius the French Doctor.Hugh the Welsh priest and Caius the French doctor.MW II.i.187
Will you goe with vs to behold it?Will you go with us to behold it?MW II.i.190
My merry Host hath had the measuring of their weapons;My merry host hath had the measuring of their weapons,MW II.i.191
and (I thinke) hath appointed them contrary places: forand, I think, hath appointed them contrary places; for,MW II.i.192
(beleeue mee) I heare the Parson is no Iester: harke, I willbelieve me, I hear the parson is no jester. Hark, I willMW II.i.193
tell you what our sport shall be.tell you what our sport shall be.MW II.i.194
Haue with you mine Host.Have with you, mine host.MW II.i.203
Tut sir: I could haue told you more: In theseTut, sir, I could have told you more. In theseMW II.i.206
times you stand on distance: your Passes, Stoccado's,times you stand on distance, your passes, stoccadoes,MW II.i.207
and I know not what: 'tis the heart (Master Page)and I know not what. 'Tis the heart, Master Page;MW II.i.208
'tis heere, 'tis heere: I haue seene the time, with my long-'tis here, 'tis here. I have seen the time, with my longMW II.i.209
sword, I would haue made you fowre tall fellowes skippe likesword, I would have made you four tall fellows skip likeMW II.i.210
Rattes.rats.MW II.i.211
'Saue you Mr. Doctor Caius.Save you, Master Doctor Caius!MW II.iii.17
He is the wiser man (M. Docto)rhe is aHe is the wiser man, Master Doctor. He is aMW II.iii.34
curer of soules, and you a curer of bodies: if you should curer of souls, and you a curer of bodies. If you shouldMW II.iii.35
fight, you goe against the haire of your professions: is itfight, you go against the hair of your professions. Is itMW II.iii.36
not true, Master Page?not true, Master Page?MW II.iii.37
Body-kins M. Page, though I now be old,Bodykins, Master Page, though I now be oldMW II.iii.40
and of the peace; if I see a sword out, my finger itchesand of the peace, if I see a sword out, my finger itchesMW II.iii.41
to make one: though wee are Iustices, and Doctors, andto make one. Though we are justices and doctors andMW II.iii.42
Church-men (M. Page) wee haue some salt of ourchurchmen, Master Page, we have some salt of ourMW II.iii.43
youth in vs, we are the sons of women (M. Page.)youth in us. We are the sons of women, Master Page.MW II.iii.44
It wil be found so, (M. Page:) M.It will be found so, Master Page. MasterMW II.iii.46
Doctor Caius, I am come to fetch you home: I am Doctor Caius, I am come to fetch you home. I amMW II.iii.47
sworn of the peace: you haue show'd your selfe a wisesworn of the peace. You have showed yourself a wiseMW II.iii.48
Physician, and Sir Hugh hath showne himselfe a wise andphysician, and Sir Hugh hath shown himself a wise andMW II.iii.49
patient Church-man: you must goe with me, M.patient churchman. You must go with me, MasterMW II.iii.50
Doctor.Doctor.MW II.iii.51
We will doe it.We will do it.MW II.iii.72
Adieu, good M.Adieu, good masterMW II.iii.73
Doctor.Doctor.MW II.iii.74
How now Master Parson? good morrow goodHow now, Master Parson? Good morrow, goodMW III.i.35
Sir Hugh: keepe a Gamester from the dice, and a goodSir Hugh. Keep a gamester from the dice, and a goodMW III.i.36
Studient from his booke, and it is wonderfull.student from his book, and it is wonderful.MW III.i.37
What? the Sword, and the Word? Doe you studyWhat, the sword and the word? Do you studyMW III.i.41
them both, Mr. Parson?them both, Master Parson?MW III.i.42
I haue liued foure-score yeeres, and vpward: II have lived fourscore years and upward. IMW III.i.52
neuer heard a man of his place, grauity, and learning, sonever heard a man of his place, gravity, and learning soMW III.i.53
wide of his owne respect.wide of his own respect.MW III.i.54
It appeares so by his weapons:It appears so by his weapons.MW III.i.66
keepe them asunder: here comes Doctor Caius.Keep them asunder; here comes Doctor Caius.MW III.i.67
So doe you, good Mr. Doctor.So do you, good Master Doctor.MW III.i.69
Trust me, a mad Host: follow Gentlemen,Trust me, a mad host. Follow, gentlemen,MW III.i.103
follow. follow.MW III.i.104
Shal. Page, &c. ALL
Well met Mr Ford.Well met, Master Ford.MW III.ii.45
I must excuse my selfe Mr Ford.I must excuse myself, Master Ford.MW III.ii.48
We haue linger'd about a match betweene AnWe have lingered about a match between AnneMW III.ii.52
Page, and my cozen Slender, and this day wee shall hauePage and my cousin Slender, and this day we shall haveMW III.ii.53
our answer.our answer.MW III.ii.54
Well, fare you well: We shall haue the freerWell, fare you well. We shall have the freerMW III.ii.76
woing at Mr Pages.wooing at Master Page's.MW III.ii.77
Breake their talke Mistris Quickly, / My Kinsman Break their talk, Mistress Quickly. My kinsmanMW III.iv.22
shall speake for himselfe.shall speak for himself.MW III.iv.23
Be not dismaid.Be not dismayed.MW III.iv.26
Shee's comming; to her Coz: / O boy, thou hadst She's coming. To her, coz. O boy, thou hadstMW III.iv.36
a father.a father!MW III.iv.37
Mistris Anne, my Cozen loues you.Mistress Anne, my cousin loves you.MW III.iv.42
He will maintaine you like a Gentlewoman.He will maintain you like a gentlewoman.MW III.iv.45
He will make you a hundred and fiftie poundsHe will make you a hundred and fifty poundsMW III.iv.48
ioynture.jointure.MW III.iv.49
Marrie I thanke you for it: I thanke you for thatMarry, I thank you for it; I thank you for thatMW III.iv.51
good comfort: she cals you (Coz) Ile leaue you.good comfort. She calls you, coz. I'll leave you.MW III.iv.52
Indeed M. Ford, thi is not well indeed.Indeed, Master Ford, this is not well, indeed.MW IV.ii.118
By my fidelity this is not well Mr. Ford: By my fidelity, this is not well, Master Ford.MW IV.ii.144
This wrongs you.This wrongs you.MW IV.ii.145
That's good too: But what needes either yourThat's good too. But what needs either yourMW V.ii.8
Mum, or her Budget? The white will decipher her‘ mum ’ or her ‘ budget ’? The white will decipher herMW V.ii.9
well enough. It hath strooke ten a'clocke.well enough. It hath struck ten o'clock.MW V.ii.10