Original textModern textKey line
My Lord, the Prince? O Jesu, my lord the Prince!1H4 II.iv.277
Marry, my Lord, there is a Noble man of the Court Marry my lord, there is a nobleman of the court1H4 II.iv.280
at doore would speake with you: hee sayes, hee comes from at door would speak with you. He says he comes from1H4 II.iv.281
your Father. your father.1H4 II.iv.282
An old man. An old man.1H4 II.iv.286
This is excellent sport, yfaith. O Jesu, this is excellent sport, i'faith.1H4 II.iv.383
O the Father, how hee holdes his countenance? O the Father, how he holds his countenance!1H4 II.iv.385
O rare, he doth it as like one of these harlotry O Jesu, he doth it as like one of these harlotry1H4 II.iv.388
Players, as euer I see. players as ever I see!1H4 II.iv.389
O, my Lord, my Lord. O Jesu, my lord, my lord!1H4 II.iv.471
The Sherife and all the Watch are at the doore: The sheriff and all the watch are at the door.1H4 II.iv.474
they are come to search the House, shall I let them in? They are come to search the house. Shall I let them in?1H4 II.iv.475
Why Sir Iohn, what doe you thinke, Sir Iohn? doe Why, Sir John, what do you think, Sir John? do1H4 III.iii.53
you thinke I keepe Theeues in my House? I haue search'd, I you think I keep thieves in my house? I have searched, I1H4 III.iii.54
haue enquired, so haz my Husband, Man by Man, Boy by have enquired, so has my husband, man by man, boy by1H4 III.iii.55
Boy, Seruant by Seruant: the tight of a hayre was neuer boy, servant by servant – the tithe of a hair was never1H4 III.iii.56
lost in my house before. lost in my house before.1H4 III.iii.57
Who I? I defie thee: I was Who, I? No, I defy thee! God's light, I was1H4 III.iii.61
neuer call'd so in mine owne house before. never called so in mine own house before.1H4 III.iii.62
No, sir Iohn, you doe not know me, Sir Iohn: I No, Sir John, you do not know me, Sir John, I1H4 III.iii.64
know you, Sir Iohn: you owe me Money, Sir Iohn, and know you, Sir John, you owe me money, Sir John, and1H4 III.iii.65
now you picke a quarrell, to beguile me of it: I bought you now you pick a quarrel to beguile me of it. I bought you1H4 III.iii.66
a dozen of Shirts to your Backe. a dozen of shirts to your back.1H4 III.iii.67
Now as I am a true Woman, Holland of eight Now as I am a true woman, holland of eight1H4 III.iii.70
shillings an Ell: You owe Money here besides, Sir Iohn, shillings an ell! You owe money here besides, Sir John,1H4 III.iii.71
for your Dyet, and by-Drinkings, and Money lent you, for your diet, and by-drinkings, and money lent you,1H4 III.iii.72
foure and twentie pounds. four-and-twenty pound.1H4 III.iii.73
Hee? alas hee is poore, hee hath no-thing. He? Alas, he is poor, he hath nothing.1H4 III.iii.75
I haue heard the Prince tell him, I know O Jesu, I have heard the Prince tell him I know1H4 III.iii.82
not how oft, that that Ring was Copper. not how oft, that that ring was copper.1H4 III.iii.83
My Lord, I pray you heare me. My lord, I pray you hear me.1H4 III.iii.90
Good, my Lord, heare mee. Good my lord, hear me.1H4 III.iii.93
So I told him, my Lord; and I said, I heard your So I told him, my lord, and I said I heard your1H4 III.iii.104
Grace say so: and (my Lord) hee speakes most vilely of you, grace say so. And, my lord, he speaks most vilely of you,1H4 III.iii.105
like a foule-mouth'd man as hee is, and said, hee would like a foul-mouthed man as he is, and said he would1H4 III.iii.106
cudgell you. cudgel you.1H4 III.iii.107
There's neyther Faith, Truth, nor Woman-hood in There's neither faith, truth, nor womanhood in1H4 III.iii.109
me else. me else.1H4 III.iii.110
Say, what thing? what thing? Say, what thing? what thing?1H4 III.iii.115
I am no thing to thanke heauen on, I wold thou I am no thing to thank God on, I would thou1H4 III.iii.117
shouldst know it: I am an honest mans wife: and setting shouldst know it, I am an honest man's wife, and setting1H4 III.iii.118
thy Knighthood aside, thou art a knaue to call me so. thy knighthood aside, thou art a knave to call me so.1H4 III.iii.119
Say, what beast, thou knaue thou? Say, what beast, thou knave, thou?1H4 III.iii.122
Thou art vniust man in saying so; thou, or Thou art an unjust man in saying so, thou or1H4 III.iii.127
anie man knowes where to haue me, thou knaue thou. any man knows where to have me, thou knave, thou.1H4 III.iii.128
So he doth you, my Lord, and sayde this other day, So he doth you, my lord, and said this other day1H4 III.iii.131
You ought him a thousand pound. you owed him a thousand pound.1H4 III.iii.132
Nay my Lord, he call'd you Iacke, and said hee Nay, my lord, he called you Jack, and said he1H4 III.iii.136
would cudgell you. would cudgel you.1H4 III.iii.137