Original textModern textKey line
Nay gentle Romeo, we must haue you dance.Nay, gentle Romeo, we must have you dance.RJ I.iv.13
You are a Louer, borrow Cupids wings,You are a lover. Borrow Cupid's wingsRJ I.iv.17
And soare with them aboue a common bound.And soar with them above a common bound.RJ I.iv.18
And to sinke in it should you burthen loue,And, to sink in it, should you burden love – RJ I.iv.23
Too great oppression for a tender thing.Too great oppression for a tender thing.RJ I.iv.24
If loue be rough with you, be rough with loue,If love be rough with you, be rough with love.RJ I.iv.27
Pricke loue for pricking, and you beat loue downe,Prick love for pricking, and you beat love down.RJ I.iv.28
Giue me a Case to put my visage in,Give me a case to put my visage in.RJ I.iv.29
A Visor for a Visor, what care IA visor for a visor! What care IRJ I.iv.30
What curious eye doth quote deformities:What curious eye doth quote deformities?RJ I.iv.31
Here are the Beetle-browes shall blush for me.Here are the beetle brows shall blush for me.RJ I.iv.32
Tut, duns the Mouse, the Constables owne word,Tut, dun's the mouse, the constable's own word!RJ I.iv.40
If thou art dun, weele draw thee from the mire.If thou art Dun, we'll draw thee from the mireRJ I.iv.41
Or saue your reuerence loue, wherein thou stickestOf – save your reverence – love, wherein thou stickestRJ I.iv.42
Vp to the eares, come we burne day-light ho.Up to the ears. Come, we burn daylight, ho!RJ I.iv.43
I meane sir I delay,I mean, sir, in delayRJ I.iv.44.2
We wast our lights in vaine, lights, lights, by day;We waste our lights in vain, like lamps by day.RJ I.iv.45
Take our good meaning, for our Iudgement sitsTake our good meaning, for our judgement sitsRJ I.iv.46
Fiue times in that, ere once in our fine wits.Five times in that ere once in our five wits.RJ I.iv.47
Why may one aske?Why, may one ask?RJ I.iv.49.2
And so did I.And so did I.RJ I.iv.50.2
That dreamers often lye.That dreamers often lie.RJ I.iv.51.2
O then I see Queene Mab hath beene with you:O, then I see Queen Mab hath been with you.RJ I.iv.53
She is the Fairies Midwife, & she comesShe is the fairies' midwife, and she comesRJ I.iv.54
in shape no bigger then Agat-stone,In shape no bigger than an agate stoneRJ I.iv.55
on the fore-finger of an Alderman,On the forefinger of an alderman,RJ I.iv.56
drawne with a teeme of little Atomies,Drawn with a team of little atomiesRJ I.iv.57
ouer mens noses as they lie asleepe:Over men's noses as they lie asleep.RJ I.iv.58
Her Chariot is an emptie Haselnut,Her chariot is an empty hazel-nutRJ I.iv.59
made by the Ioyner Squirrel or old Grub,Made by the joiner squirrel or old grub,RJ I.iv.60
time out a mind, the Faries Coach-makers:Time out o' mind the fairies' coachmakers.RJ I.iv.61
her Waggon Spokes made of long Spinners legs:Her waggon spokes made of long spinners' legs;RJ I.iv.62
the Couer of the wings of Grashoppers,The cover, of the wings of grasshoppers;RJ I.iv.63
her Traces of the smallest Spiders web,Her traces, of the smallest spider web;RJ I.iv.64
her coullers of the Moonshines watry Beames,Her collars, of the moonshine's watery beams;RJ I.iv.65
her Whip of Crickets bone, the Lash of Philome,Her whip, of cricket's bone; the lash, of film;RJ I.iv.66
her Waggoner, a small gray-coated Gnat,Her waggoner, a small grey-coated gnat,RJ I.iv.67
not halfe so bigge as a round little Worme,Not half so big as a round little wormRJ I.iv.68
prickt from the Lazie-finger of a man.Pricked from the lazy finger of a maid.RJ I.iv.69
& in this state she gallops night by night,And in this state she gallops night by nightRJ I.iv.70
through Louers braines: and then they dreame of Loue.Through lovers' brains, and then they dream of love;RJ I.iv.71
On Courtiers knees, that dreame on Cursies strait:O'er courtiers' knees, that dream on curtsies straight;RJ I.iv.72
ore Lawyers fingers, who strait dreamt on Fees,O'er lawyers' fingers, who straight dream on fees;RJ I.iv.73
ore Ladies lips, who strait on kisses dreame,O'er ladies' lips, who straight on kisses dream,RJ I.iv.74
which oft the angry Mab with blisters plagues,Which oft the angry Mab with blisters plagues,RJ I.iv.75
because their breath with Sweet meats tainted are.Because their breaths with sweetmeats tainted are.RJ I.iv.76
Sometime she gallops ore a Courtiers nose,Sometime she gallops o'er a courtier's nose,RJ I.iv.77
& then dreames he of smelling out a sute:And then dreams he of smelling out a suit.RJ I.iv.78
& somtime comes she with Tith pigs tale,And sometime comes she with a tithe-pig's tailRJ I.iv.79
tickling a Parsons nose as a lies asleepe,Tickling a parson's nose as 'a lies asleep;RJ I.iv.80
then he dreames of another Benefice.Then he dreams of another benefice.RJ I.iv.81
Sometime she driueth ore a Souldiers necke,Sometime she driveth o'er a soldier's neck;RJ I.iv.82
& then dreames he of cutting Forraine throats,And then dreams he of cutting foreign throats,RJ I.iv.83
of Breaches, Ambuscados, Spanish Blades:Of breaches, ambuscados, Spanish blades,RJ I.iv.84
Of Healths fiue Fadome deepe, and then anonOf healths five fathom deep; and then anonRJ I.iv.85
drums in his eares, at which he startes and wakes;Drums in his ear, at which he starts and wakes,RJ I.iv.86
and being thus frighted, sweares a prayer or twoAnd being thus frighted, swears a prayer or twoRJ I.iv.87
& sleepes againe: this is that very MabAnd sleeps again. This is that very MabRJ I.iv.88
that plats the manes of Horses in the night:That plaits the manes of horses in the nightRJ I.iv.89
& bakes the Elk-locks in foule sluttish haires,And bakes the elf-locks in foul sluttish hairs,RJ I.iv.90
which once vntangled, much misfortune bodes,Which once untangled much misfortune bodes.RJ I.iv.91
This is the hag, when Maides lie on their backs,This is the hag, when maids lie on their backs,RJ I.iv.92
That presses them, and learnes them first to beare,That presses them and learns them first to bear,RJ I.iv.93
Making them women of good carriage:Making them women of good carriage.RJ I.iv.94
This is she.This is she – RJ I.iv.95.1
True, I talke of dreames:True. I talk of dreams;RJ I.iv.96.2
Which are the children of an idle braine,Which are the children of an idle brain,RJ I.iv.97
Begot of nothing, but vaine phantasie,Begot of nothing but vain fantasy;RJ I.iv.98
Which is as thin of substance as the ayre,Which is as thin of substance as the air,RJ I.iv.99
And more inconstant then the wind, who wooesAnd more inconstant than the wind, who woosRJ I.iv.100
Euen now the frozen bosome of the North:Even now the frozen bosom of the North,RJ I.iv.101
And being anger'd, puffes away from thence,And, being angered, puffs away from thence,RJ I.iv.102
Turning his side to the dew dropping South.Turning his side to the dew-dropping South.RJ I.iv.103
He is wise,He is wise,RJ II.i.3.2
And on my life hath stolne him home to bed.And, on my life, hath stolen him home to bed.RJ II.i.4
Nay, Ile coniure too.Nay, I'll conjure too.RJ II.i.6.2
Romeo, Humours, Madman, Passion, Louer,Romeo! Humours! Madman! Passion! Lover!RJ II.i.7
Appeare thou in the likenesse of a sigh,Appear thou in the likeness of a sigh.RJ II.i.8
Speake but one rime, and I am satisfied:Speak but one rhyme, and I am satisfied.RJ II.i.9
Cry me but ay me, Prouant, but Loue and day,Cry but ‘ Ay me!’ Pronounce but ‘ love ’ and ‘ dove.’RJ II.i.10
Speake to my goship Venus one faire word,Speak to my gossip Venus one fair word,RJ II.i.11
One Nickname for her purblind Sonne and her,One nickname for her purblind son and heir,RJ II.i.12
Young Abraham Cupid he that shot so true,Young Abraham Cupid, he that shot so trimRJ II.i.13
When King Cophetua lou'd the begger Maid,When King Cophetua loved the beggar maid.RJ II.i.14
He heareth not, he stirreth not, he moueth not,He heareth not, he stirreth not, he moveth not.RJ II.i.15
The Ape is dead, I must coniure him,The ape is dead, and I must conjure him.RJ II.i.16
I coniure thee by Rosalines bright eyes,I conjure thee by Rosaline's bright eyes,RJ II.i.17
By her High forehead, and her Scarlet lip,By her high forehead and her scarlet lip,RJ II.i.18
By her Fine foote, Straight leg, and Quiuering thigh,By her fine foot, straight leg, and quivering thigh,RJ II.i.19
And the Demeanes, that there Adiacent lie,And the demesnes that there adjacent lie,RJ II.i.20
That in thy likenesse thou appeare to vs.That in thy likeness thou appear to us!RJ II.i.21
This cannot anger him, t'would anger himThis cannot anger him. 'Twould anger himRJ II.i.23
To raise a spirit in his Mistresse circle,To raise a spirit in his mistress' circleRJ II.i.24
Of some strange nature, letting it standOf some strange nature, letting it there standRJ II.i.25
Till she had laid it, and coniured it downe,Till she had laid it and conjured it down.RJ II.i.26
That were some spight. / My inuocationThat were some spite. My invocationRJ II.i.27
is faire and honest, & in his Mistris name,Is fair and honest. In his mistress' nameRJ II.i.28
I coniure onely but to raise vp him.I conjure only but to raise up him.RJ II.i.29
If Loue be blind, Loue cannot hit the marke,If love be blind, love cannot hit the mark.RJ II.i.33
Now will he sit vnder a Medler tree,Now will he sit under a medlar treeRJ II.i.34
And wish his Mistresse were that kind of Fruite,And wish his mistress were that kind of fruitRJ II.i.35
As Maides call Medlers when they laugh alone,As maids call medlars when they laugh alone.RJ II.i.36
O Romeo that she were, O that she wereO, Romeo, that she were, O that she wereRJ II.i.37
An open, or thou a Poprin Peare,An open-arse and thou a poppering pear!RJ II.i.38
Romeo goodnight, Ile to my Truckle bed,Romeo, good night. I'll to my truckle-bed.RJ II.i.39
This Field-bed is to cold for me to sleepe,This field-bed is too cold for me to sleep.RJ II.i.40
Come shall we go?Come, shall we go?RJ II.i.41.1
Where the deule should this Romeo be? cameWhere the devil should this Romeo be? CameRJ II.iv.1
he not home to night?he not home tonight?RJ II.iv.2
Why that same pale hard-harted wench, that Rosaline Ah, that same pale hard-hearted wench, that Rosaline,RJ II.iv.4
torments him so, that he will sure run mad.Torments him so that he will sure run mad.RJ II.iv.5
A challenge on my life.A challenge, on my life.RJ II.iv.8
Any man that can write, may answere a Letter.Any man that can write may answer a letter.RJ II.iv.10
Alas poore Romeo, he is already dead Alas, poor Romeo, he is already dead! – RJ II.iv.13
stab'd with a white wenches blacke eye, runne through thestabbed with a white wench's black eye; shot through theRJ II.iv.14
eare with a Loue song, the very pinne of his heart, cleft withear with a love song; the very pin of his heart cleft withRJ II.iv.15
the blind Bowe-boyes but-shaft, and is he a man tothe blind bow-boy's butt-shaft. And is he a man toRJ II.iv.16
encounter Tybalt?encounter Tybalt?RJ II.iv.17
More then Prince of Cats. OhMore than Prince of Cats, I can tell you. O,RJ II.iv.19
hee's the Couragious Captaine of Complements: he fights ashe's the courageous captain of compliments. He fights asRJ II.iv.20
you sing pricksong, keeps time, distance, and proportion,you sing pricksong: keeps time, distance, and proportion.RJ II.iv.21
he rests his minum, one, two, and the third inHe rests his minim rests, one, two, and the third inRJ II.iv.22
your bosom: the very butcher of a silk button, a Dualist,your bosom. The very butcher of a silk button. A duellist,RJ II.iv.23
a Dualist: a Gentleman of the very first house of the a duellist. A gentleman of the very first house, of theRJ II.iv.24
first and second cause: ah the immortall Passado, the first and second cause. Ah, the immortal passado! theRJ II.iv.25
Punto reuerso, the Hay.punto reverso! the hay!RJ II.iv.26
The Pox of such antique lisping affectingThe pox of such antic, lisping, affectingRJ II.iv.28
phantacies, these new tuners of accent: Iesu a veryfantasticoes, these new tuners of accent! ‘ By Jesu, a veryRJ II.iv.29
good blade, a very tall man, a very good whore. Why isgood blade! a very tall man! a very good whore!’ Why, isRJ II.iv.30
not this a lamentable thing Grandsire, that we should benot this a lamentable thing, grandsire, that we should beRJ II.iv.31
thus afflicted with these strange flies: these fashion Mongers,thus afflicted with these strange flies, these fashion-mongers,RJ II.iv.32
these pardon-mee's, who stand so much on thethese ‘ pardon-me's ’, who stand so much on theRJ II.iv.33
new form, that they cannot sit at ease on the old form that they cannot sit at ease on the old bench?RJ II.iv.34
O their bones, their bones.O, their bones, their bones!RJ II.iv.35
Without his Roe, like a dryed Hering. O flesh,Without his roe, like a dried herring. O flesh,RJ II.iv.37
flesh, how art thou fishified? Now is he for the numbersflesh, how art thou fishified! Now is he for the numbersRJ II.iv.38
that Petrarch flowed in: Laura to his Lady, was a kitchenthat Petrarch flowed in. Laura, to his lady, was a kitchenRJ II.iv.39
wench, marrie she had a better Loue to berime her: wench – marry, she had a better love to berhyme her – RJ II.iv.40
Dido a dowdie, Cleopatra a Gipsie, Hellen and Hero, Dido a dowdy, Cleopatra a gypsy, Helen and HeroRJ II.iv.41
hildings and Harlots: Thisbie a gray eie or so, but not tohildings and harlots, Thisbe a grey eye or so, but not toRJ II.iv.42
the purpose. Signior Romeo, Bon iour, there's a French the purpose. Signor Romeo, bon jour. There's a FrenchRJ II.iv.43
salutation to your French slop: you gaue vs the the counterfaitsalutation to your French slop. You gave us the counterfeitRJ II.iv.44
fairely last night.fairly last night.RJ II.iv.45
The slip sir, the slip, can you not conceiue?The slip, sir, the slip. Can you not conceive?RJ II.iv.48
That's as much as to say, such a case as yoursThat's as much as to say, such a case as yoursRJ II.iv.51
constrains a man to bow in the hams.constrains a man to bow in the hams.RJ II.iv.52
Thou hast most kindly hit it.Thou hast most kindly hit it.RJ II.iv.54
Nay, I am the very pinck of curtesie.Nay, I am the very pink of courtesy.RJ II.iv.56
Right.Right.RJ II.iv.58
Sure wit, follow me this ieast, now till thou hastSure wit, follow me this jest now till thou hastRJ II.iv.60
worne out thy Pump, that when the single sole of itworn out thy pump, that, when the single sole of itRJ II.iv.61
is worne, the ieast may remaine after the wearing, sole-is worn, the jest may remain, after the wearing, solelyRJ II.iv.62
singular.singular.RJ II.iv.63
Come betweene vs good Benuolio, my witsCome between us, good Benvolio! My witsRJ II.iv.66
faints.faint.RJ II.iv.67
Nay, if our wits run the Wild-Goose chase, INay, if our wits run the wild goose chase, IRJ II.iv.70
am done: For thou hast more of the Wild-Goose in one ofam done. For thou hast more of the wild goose in one ofRJ II.iv.71
thy wits, then I am sure I haue in my whole fiue. Was Ithy wits than, I am sure, I have in my whole five. Was IRJ II.iv.72
with you there for the Goose?with you there for the goose?RJ II.iv.73
I will bite thee by the eare for that iest.I will bite thee by the ear for that jest.RJ II.iv.76
Thy wit is a very Bitter-sweeting, / It is a most Thy wit is a very bitter sweeting. It is a mostRJ II.iv.78
sharpe sauce.RJ II.iv.79
Oh here's a wit of Cheuerell, that stretches fromO, here's a wit of cheverel, that stretches fromRJ II.iv.82
an ynch narrow, to an ell inch narrow to an ell broad!RJ II.iv.83
Why is not this better now, then groning forWhy, is not this better now than groaning forRJ II.iv.86
Loue, now art thou sociable, now art thou Romeo: nowlove? Now art thou sociable. Now art thou Romeo. NowRJ II.iv.87
art thou what thou art, by Art as well as by Nature, forart thou what thou art, by art as well as by nature. ForRJ II.iv.88
this driueling Loue is like a great Naturall, that runs lollingthis drivelling love is like a great natural that runs lollingRJ II.iv.89
vp and downe to hid his bable in a hole.up and down to hide his bauble in a hole.RJ II.iv.90
Thou desir'st me to stop in my tale against Thou desirest me to stop in my tale againstRJ II.iv.92
the haire.the hair.RJ II.iv.93
O thou art deceiu'd, I would haue made it O, thou art deceived! I would have made itRJ II.iv.95
short, or I was come to the whole depth of my tale, andshort; for I was come to the whole depth of my tale, andRJ II.iv.96
meant indeed to occupie the argument no longer.meant indeed to occupy the argument no longer.RJ II.iv.97
A sayle, a sayle.A sail, a sail!RJ II.iv.99
Good Peter to hide her face? / For her Fans theGood Peter, to hide her face. For her fan's theRJ II.iv.104
fairer face?fairer face.RJ II.iv.105
God ye gooden faire Gentlewoman.God ye good-e'en, fair gentlewoman.RJ II.iv.107
'Tis no lesse I tell you: for the bawdy hand of'Tis no less, I tell ye, for the bawdy hand ofRJ II.iv.109
the Dyall is now vpon the pricke of Noone.the dial is now upon the prick of noon.RJ II.iv.110
Yea is the worst well, / Very well tooke: Ifaith,Yea, is the worst well? Very well took, i'faith,RJ II.iv.122
wisely, wisely.wisely, wisely!RJ II.iv.123
A baud, a baud, a baud. So ho.A bawd, a bawd, a bawd! So ho!RJ II.iv.127
No Hare sir, vnlesse a Hare sir in a Lenten pie,No hare, sir; unless a hare, sir, in a lenten pie,RJ II.iv.129
that is something stale and hoare ere it be spent.that is something stale and hoar ere it be spent.RJ II.iv.130
An old Hare hoare,An old hare hoar,RJ II.iv.131
and an old Hare hoareAnd an old hare hoar,RJ II.iv.132
is very good meat in Lent.Is very good meat in Lent.RJ II.iv.133
But a Hare that is hoareBut a hare that is hoarRJ II.iv.134
is too much for a score,Is too much for a scoreRJ II.iv.135
when it hoares ere it be spent,When it hoars ere it be spent.RJ II.iv.136
Romeo will you come to your Fathers? Weele to dinnerRomeo, will you come to your father's? We'll to dinnerRJ II.iv.137
thither.thither.RJ II.iv.138
Farewell auncient Lady: / FarewellFarewell, ancient lady. Farewell. (He sings)RJ II.iv.140
Lady, Lady, Lady.Lady, lady, lady.RJ II.iv.141
Thou art like one of these fellowes, that whenThou art like one of those fellows that, whenRJ III.i.5
he enters the confines of a Tauerne, claps me his Swordhe enters the confines of a tavern, claps me his swordRJ III.i.6
vpon the Table, and sayes, God send me no need of thee:upon the table and says ‘ God send me no need of thee!’,RJ III.i.7
and by the operation of the second cup, drawes him on theand by the operation of the second cup draws him on theRJ III.i.8
Drawer, when indeed there is no need.drawer, when indeed there is no need.RJ III.i.9
Come, come, thou art as hot a Iacke in thyCome, come, thou art as hot a Jack in thyRJ III.i.11
mood, as any in Italie: and assoone moued to be moodie,mood as any in Italy; and as soon moved to be moody,RJ III.i.12
and assoone moodie to be mou'd.and as soon moody to be moved.RJ III.i.13
Nay, and there were two such, we should haueNay, an there were two such, we should haveRJ III.i.15
none shortly, for one would kill the other: thou, whynone shortly, for one would kill the other. Thou! Why,RJ III.i.16
thou wilt quarrell with a man that hath a haire more, or athou wilt quarrel with a man that hath a hair more or aRJ III.i.17
haire lesse in his beard, then thou hast: thou wilt quarrellhair less in his beard than thou hast. Thou wilt quarrelRJ III.i.18
with a man for cracking Nuts, hauing no other reason, butwith a man for cracking nuts, having no other reason butRJ III.i.19
because thou hast hasell eyes: what eye, but such an eye,because thou hast hazel eyes. What eye but such an eyeRJ III.i.20
would spie out such a quarrell? thy head is as full ofwould spy out such a quarrel? Thy head is as full ofRJ III.i.21
quarrels, as an egge is full of meat, and yet thy head hathquarrels as an egg is full of meat; and yet thy head hathRJ III.i.22
bin beaten as addle as an egge for quarreling: thoubeen beaten as addle as an egg for quarrelling. ThouRJ III.i.23
hast quarrel'd with a man for coffing in the street,hast quarrelled with a man for coughing in the street,RJ III.i.24
because he hath wakened thy Dog that hath laine asleepe inbecause he hath wakened thy dog that hath lain asleep inRJ III.i.25
the Sun. Did'st thou not fall out with a Tailor for wearingthe sun. Didst thou not fall out with a tailor for wearingRJ III.i.26
his new Doublet before Easter? with another, for tyinghis new doublet before Easter; with another for tyingRJ III.i.27
his new shooes with old Riband, and yet thou wilt Tutorhis new shoes with old riband? And yet thou wilt tutorRJ III.i.28
me from quarrelling?me from quarrelling!RJ III.i.29
The Fee-simple? O simple.The fee-simple? O simple!RJ III.i.33
By my heele I care not.By my heel, I care not.RJ III.i.35
And but one word with one of vs? couple itAnd but one word with one of us? Couple itRJ III.i.38
with something, make it a word and a blow.with something. Make it a word and a blow.RJ III.i.39
Could you not take some occasion withoutCould you not take some occasion withoutRJ III.i.42
giuing?giving?RJ III.i.43
Consort? what dost thou make vs Minstrels?Consort? What, dost thou make us minstrels?RJ III.i.45
& thou make Minstrels of vs, looke to heare nothing butAn thou make minstrels of us, look to hear nothing butRJ III.i.46
discords: heere's my fiddlesticke, heere's that shall makediscords. Here's my fiddlestick. Here's that shall makeRJ III.i.47
you daunce. Come dance. Zounds, consort!RJ III.i.48
Mens eyes were made to looke, and let them gaze.Men's eyes were made to look, and let them gaze.RJ III.i.53
I will not budge for no mans pleasure I.I will not budge for no man's pleasure, I.RJ III.i.54
But Ile be hang'd sir if he weare your Liuery.But I'll be hanged, sir, if he wear your livery.RJ III.i.56
Marry go before to field, heele be your follower,Marry, go before to field, he'll be your follower!RJ III.i.57
Your worship in that sense, may call him man.Your worship in that sense may call him ‘ man.’RJ III.i.58
O calme, dishonourable, vile submission:O calm, dishonourable, vile submission!RJ III.i.72
Alla stucatho carries it away.Alla stoccata carries it away.RJ III.i.73
Tybalt, you Rat-catcher, will you walke?Tybalt, you ratcatcher, will you walk?RJ III.i.74
Good King of Cats, nothing but one of yourGood King of Cats, nothing but one of yourRJ III.i.76
nine liues, that I meane to make bold withall, and as you nine lives. That I mean to make bold withal, and, as youRJ III.i.77
shall vse me hereafter dry beate the rest of the eight.shall use me hereafter, dry-beat the rest of the eight.RJ III.i.78
Will you pluck your Sword out of his Pilcher by the eares?Will you pluck your sword out of his pilcher by the ears?RJ III.i.79
Make hast, least mine be about your eares ere it be out.Make haste, lest mine be about your ears ere it be out.RJ III.i.80
Come sir, your Passado.Come, sir, your passado!RJ III.i.83
I am hurt.I am hurt.RJ III.i.90
A plague a both the Houses, I am sped:A plague a' both houses! I am sped.RJ III.i.91
Is he gone and hath nothing?Is he gone and hath nothing?RJ III.i.92.1
I, I, a scratch, a scratch, marry 'tis inough,Ay, ay, a scratch, a scratch. Marry, 'tis enough.RJ III.i.93
Where is my Page? go Villaine fetch a Surgeon.Where is my page? Go, villain, fetch a surgeon.RJ III.i.94
No: 'tis not so deepe as a well, nor so wide asNo, 'tis not so deep as a well, nor so wide asRJ III.i.96
a Church doore, but 'tis inough, 'twill serue: aske for mea church door. But 'tis enough. 'Twill serve. Ask for meRJ III.i.97
to morrow, and you shall find me a graue man. I am pepper'dtomorrow, and you shall find me a grave man. I am peppered,RJ III.i.98
I warrant, for this world: a plague a both yourI warrant, for this world. A plague a' both yourRJ III.i.99
houses. What, a Dog, a Rat, a Mouse, a Cat to scratchhouses! Zounds, a dog, a rat, a mouse, a cat, to scratchRJ III.i.100
a man to death: a Braggart, a Rogue, a Villaine, that fightsa man to death! A braggart, a rogue, a villain, that fightsRJ III.i.101
by the booke of Arithmeticke, why the deu'le came you betweeneby the book of arithmetic! Why the devil came you betweenRJ III.i.102
vs? I was hurt vnder your I was hurt under your arm.RJ III.i.103
Helpe me into some house Benuolio,Help me into some house, Benvolio,RJ III.i.105
Or I shall faint: a plague a both your houses.Or I shall faint. A plague a'both your houses!RJ III.i.106
They haue made wormes meat of me,They have made worms' meat of me.RJ III.i.107
I haue it, and soundly to your Houses. I have it, and soundly too. Your houses!RJ III.i.108

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