Original textModern textKey line
Good Captaine, let me be th' Interpreter.Good captain, let me be th' interpreter.AW IV.i.7
No sir I warrant you.No, sir, I warrant you.AW IV.i.10
E'n such as you speake to me.E'en such as you speak to me.AW IV.i.13
Boskos thromuldo boskos.Boskos thromuldo boskos.AW IV.i.66
Boskos vauvado, I vnderstand thee, &Boskos vauvado. I understand thee, andAW IV.i.72
can speake thy tongue: Kerelybonto sir, betake thee tocan speak thy tongue. Kerelybonto. Sir, betake thee toAW IV.i.73
thy faith, for seuenteene ponyards are at thy bosome.thy faith, for seventeen poniards are at thy bosom.AW IV.i.74
Oh pray, pray, pray, Manka reuania O, pray, pray, pray! Manka revaniaAW IV.i.76
dulche.dulche.AW IV.i.77
The Generall is content to spare thee yet,The General is content to spare thee yet,AW IV.i.79
And hoodwinkt as thou art, will leade thee onAnd, hoodwinked as thou art, will lead thee onAW IV.i.80
To gather from thee. Haply thou mayst informeTo gather from thee. Haply thou mayst informAW IV.i.81
Something to saue thy life.Something to save thy life.AW IV.i.82.1
But wilt thou faithfully?But wilt thou faithfully?AW IV.i.85.2
Acordo linta.Acordo linta.AW IV.i.86.2
Come on, thou are granted space. Come on, thou art granted space.AW IV.i.87
He calles for the tortures, what will youHe calls for the tortures. What will youAW IV.iii.119
say without em.say without 'em?AW IV.iii.120
Bosko Chimurcho.Bosko chimurcho.AW IV.iii.123
You are a mercifull Generall: Our GenerallYou are a merciful general. Our GeneralAW IV.iii.125
bids you answer to what I shall aske you out of a Note.bids you answer to what I shall ask you out of a note.AW IV.iii.126
First demand of him, how many First demand of him how manyAW IV.iii.128
horse the Duke is strong. What say you to that?horse the Duke is strong. What say you to that?AW IV.iii.129
Shall I set downe your answer so?Shall I set down your answer so?AW IV.iii.134
Well, that's set downe.Well, that's set down.AW IV.iii.146
Well, that's set downe.Well, that's set down.AW IV.iii.153
Demaund of him of what strength Demand of him of what strengthAW IV.iii.156
they are a foot. What say you to that?they are a-foot. What say you to that?AW IV.iii.157
Well that's set downe: you Well, that's set down. (reading) YouAW IV.iii.172
shall demaund of him, whether one Captaine Dumaine beeshall demand of him whether one Captain Dumaine beAW IV.iii.173
i'th Campe, a Frenchman: what his reputation is with thei'th' camp, a Frenchman; what his reputation is with theAW IV.iii.174
Duke, what his valour, honestie, and expertnesse in warres:Duke, what his valour, honesty, and expertness in wars;AW IV.iii.175
or whether he thinkes it were not possible with well-waighingor whether he thinks it were not possible with well-weighingAW IV.iii.176
summes of gold to corrupt him to a reuolt. What say you tosums of gold to corrupt him to a revolt. What say you toAW IV.iii.177
this? What do you know of it?this? What do you know of it?AW IV.iii.178
Do you know this Captaine Dumaine?Do you know this Captain Dumaine?AW IV.iii.181
Well, is this Captaine in the Duke ofWell, is this captain in the Duke ofAW IV.iii.188
Florences campe?Florence's camp?AW IV.iii.189
What is his reputation with the Duke?What is his reputation with the Duke?AW IV.iii.193
Marry we'll search.Marry, we'll search.AW IV.iii.197
Heere 'tis, heere's a paper, shall I reade itHere 'tis; here's a paper. Shall I read itAW IV.iii.201
to you?to you?AW IV.iii.202
Dian, the Counts a foole, and full of gold.Dian, the Count's a fool, and full of gold.AW IV.iii.206
Nay, Ile reade it first by your fauour.Nay, I'll read it first by your favour.AW IV.iii.212
Let. When he sweares oathes, bid him drop gold, and take it:When he swears oaths, bid him drop gold, and take it;AW IV.iii.218
After he scores, he neuer payes the score:After he scores he never pays the score.AW IV.iii.219
Halfe won is match well made, match and well make it,Half-won is match well made; match, and well make it.AW IV.iii.220
He nere payes after-debts, take it before,He ne'er pays after-debts, take it before.AW IV.iii.221
And say a souldier (Dian) told thee this:And say a soldier, Dian, told thee this:AW IV.iii.222
Men are to mell with, boyes are not to kis.Men are to mell with, boys are not to kiss;AW IV.iii.223
For count of this, the Counts a Foole I know it,For count of this, the Count's a fool, I know it,AW IV.iii.224
Who payes before, but not when he does owe it.Who pays before, but not when he does owe it.AW IV.iii.225
Thine as he vow'd to thee in thine eare,Thine, as he vowed to thee in thine ear,AW IV.iii.226
Parolles.Parolles.AW IV.iii.227
I perceiue sir by your Generals lookes,I perceive, sir, by the General's looks,AW IV.iii.234
wee shall be faine to hang you.we shall be fain to hang you.AW IV.iii.235
Wee'le see what may bee done, so youWe'll see what may be done, so youAW IV.iii.240
confesse freely: therefore once more to this Captaine confess freely. Therefore once more to this CaptainAW IV.iii.241
Dumaine: you haue answer'd to his reputation withDumaine: you have answered to his reputation withAW IV.iii.242
the Duke, and to his valour. What is his honestie?the Duke and to his valour; what is his honesty?AW IV.iii.243
What say you to his expertnesse in warre?What say you to his expertness in war?AW IV.iii.258
His qualities being at this poore price, IHis qualities being at this poor price, IAW IV.iii.268
neede not to aske you, if Gold will corrupt him to reuolt.need not to ask you if gold will corrupt him to revolt.AW IV.iii.269
What's his Brother, the other Captain What's his brother, the other CaptainAW IV.iii.274
Dumain?Dumaine?AW IV.iii.275
What's he?What's he?AW IV.iii.277
If your life be saued, will you vndertakeIf your life be saved will you undertakeAW IV.iii.283
to betray the betray the Florentine?AW IV.iii.284
Ile whisper with the Generall, and knoweI'll whisper with the General and knowAW IV.iii.287
his pleasure.his pleasure.AW IV.iii.288
There is no remedy sir, but you must There is no remedy, sir, but you mustAW IV.iii.294
dye: the Generall sayes, you that haue so traitorouslydie. The General says you that have so traitorouslyAW IV.iii.295
discouerd the secrets of your army, and made suchdiscovered the secrets of your army, and made suchAW IV.iii.296
pestifferous reports of men very nobly held, can seruepestiferous reports of men very nobly held, can serveAW IV.iii.297
the world for no honest vse: therefore you must dye.the world for no honest use; therefore you must dieAW IV.iii.298
Come headesman, off with his head.Come, headsman, off with his head.AW IV.iii.299
You are vndone Captaine all but your You are undone, captain – all but yourAW IV.iii.313
scarfe, that has a knot on't yet.scarf; that has a knot on't yet.AW IV.iii.314
If you could finde out a Countrie whereIf you could find out a country whereAW IV.iii.316
but women were that had receiued so much shame, youbut women were that had received so much shame youAW IV.iii.317
might begin an impudent Nation. Fare yee well sir, I ammight begin an impudent nation. Fare ye well, sir. I amAW IV.iii.318
for France too, we shall speake of you there. for France too; we shall speak of you there.AW IV.iii.319