Original textModern textKey line
Hilloa, loa.Hilloa, loa!WT III.iii.77
I haue seene two such sights, by Sea & by Land:I have seen two such sights, by sea and by land!WT III.iii.81
but I am not to say it is a Sea, for it is now the skie, But I am not to say it is a sea, for it is now the sky:WT III.iii.82
betwixt the Firmament and it, you cannot thrust a bodkinsbetwixt the firmament and it you cannot thrust a bodkin'sWT III.iii.83
point.point.WT III.iii.84
I would you did but see how it chafes, how it I would you did but see how it chafes, how itWT III.iii.86
rages, how it takes vp the shore, but that's not to the rages, how it takes up the shore – but that's not to theWT III.iii.87
point: Oh, the most pitteous cry of the poore soules, sometimespoint. O, the most piteous cry of the poor souls! SometimesWT III.iii.88
to see 'em, and not to see 'em: Now the Shippe boaringto see 'em, and not to see 'em: now the ship boringWT III.iii.89
the Moone with her maine Mast, and anon swallowed with the moon with her mainmast, and anon swallowed withWT III.iii.90
yest and froth, as you'ld thrust a Corke into a hogs-head. yeast and froth, as you'd thrust a cork into a hogshead.WT III.iii.91
And then for the Land-seruice, to see how the Beare tore And then for the land-service: to see how the bear toreWT III.iii.92
out his shoulder-bone, how he cride to mee for helpe, and out his shoulder bone, how he cried to me for help, andWT III.iii.93
said his name was Antigonus, a Nobleman: But to makesaid his name was Antigonus, a nobleman. But to makeWT III.iii.94
an end of the Ship, to see how the Sea flap-dragon'd it: an end of the ship: to see how the sea flap-dragoned it;WT III.iii.95
but first, how the poore soules roared, and the sea mock'd but first, how the poor souls roared, and the sea mockedWT III.iii.96
them: and how the poore Gentleman roared, and the Beare them; and how the poor gentleman roared, and the bearWT III.iii.97
mock'd him, both roaring lowder then the sea, or weather.mocked him, both roaring louder than the sea or weather.WT III.iii.98
Now, now: I haue not wink'd since I saw theseNow, now! I have not winked since I saw theseWT III.iii.100
sights: the men are not yet cold vnder water, nor thesights. The men are not yet cold under water, nor theWT III.iii.101
Beare halfe din'd on the Gentleman: he's at it now.bear half dined on the gentleman; he's at it now.WT III.iii.102
I would you had beene by the ship side, to haueI would you had been by the ship side, to haveWT III.iii.105
help'd her; there your charity would haue lack'd helped her: there your charity would have lackedWT III.iii.106
footing.footing.WT III.iii.107
You're a mad olde man: If the You're a made old man. If theWT III.iii.116
sinnes of your youth are forgiuen you, you're well to liue. sins of your youth are forgiven you, you're well to live.WT III.iii.117
Golde, all Gold.Gold! All gold!WT III.iii.118
Go you the next way with your Findings, Ile goGo you the next way with your findings. I'll goWT III.iii.124
see if the Beare bee gone from the Gentleman, and howsee if the bear be gone from the gentleman, and howWT III.iii.125
much he hath eaten: they are neuer curst but when much he hath eaten. They are never curst but whenWT III.iii.126
they are hungry: if there be any of him left, Ile bury it.they are hungry. If there be any of him left, I'll bury it.WT III.iii.127
'Marry will I: and you shall helpe to put himMarry will I; and you shall help to put himWT III.iii.131
i'th' ground.i'th' ground.WT III.iii.132
Let me see, euery Leauen-weather toddes, euery tod Let me see: every 'leven wether tods, every todWT IV.iii.31
yeeldes pound and odde shilling: fifteene hundred shorne, yields pound and odd shilling; fifteen hundred shorn,WT IV.iii.32
what comes the wooll too?what comes the wool to?WT IV.iii.33
I cannot do't without Compters. Let mee see, what I cannot do't without counters. Let me see: whatWT IV.iii.35
am I to buy for our Sheepe-shearing-Feast? Three pound am I to buy for our sheep-shearing feast? Three poundWT IV.iii.36
of Sugar, fiue pound of Currence, Rice: What will this of sugar, five pound of currants, rice – what will thisWT IV.iii.37
sister of mine do with Rice? But my father hath made her sister of mine do with rice? But my father hath made herWT IV.iii.38
Mistris of the Feast, and she layes it on. Shee hath made-mistress of the feast, and she lays it on. She hath madeWT IV.iii.39
me four and twenty Nose-gayes for the shearers me four-and-twenty nosegays for the shearers,WT IV.iii.40
(three-man song-men, all, and very good ones) but they are three-man-song men all, and very good ones; but they areWT IV.iii.41
most of them Meanes and Bases; but one Puritan most of them means and bases – but one PuritanWT IV.iii.42
amongst them, and he sings Psalmes to horne-pipes. I must amongst them, and he sings psalms to hornpipes. I mustWT IV.iii.43
haue Saffron to colour the Warden Pies, Mace: Dates, have saffron to colour the warden pies; mace; dates – WT IV.iii.44
none: that's out of my note: Nutmegges, seuen; a Race or none, that's out of my note; nutmegs, seven; a race orWT IV.iii.45
two of Ginger, but that I may begge: Foure pound of Prewyns, two of ginger, but that I may beg; four pound of prunes,WT IV.iii.46
and as many of Reysons o'th Sun.and as many of raisins o'th' sun.WT IV.iii.47
I'th' name of me.I'th' name of me!WT IV.iii.50
Alacke poore soule, thou hast need of more ragsAlack, poor soul! Thou hast need of more ragsWT IV.iii.53
to lay on thee, rather then haue these lay on thee, rather than have these off.WT IV.iii.54
Alas poore man, a million of beating may comeAlas, poor man! A million of beating may comeWT IV.iii.58
to a great a great matter.WT IV.iii.59
What, by a horse-man, or a foot-man?What, by a horseman or a footman?WT IV.iii.63
Indeed, he should be a footman, by the garmentsIndeed, he should be a footman, by the garmentsWT IV.iii.65
he has left with thee: If this bee a horsemans Coate, it hath he has left with thee. If this be a horseman's coat, it hathWT IV.iii.66
seene very hot seruice. Lend me thy hand, Ile helpe thee. seen very hot service. Lend me thy hand, I'll help thee.WT IV.iii.67
Come, lend me thy hand.Come, lend me thy hand.WT IV.iii.68
Alas poore soule.Alas, poor soul!WT IV.iii.70
How now? Canst stand?How now? Canst stand?WT IV.iii.73
Doest lacke any mony? I haue a little mony forDost lack any money? I have a little money forWT IV.iii.76
thee.thee.WT IV.iii.77
What manner of Fellow was hee that robb'd you?What manner of fellow was he that robbed you?WT IV.iii.83
His vices you would say: there's no vertue His vices, you would say. There's no virtueWT IV.iii.88
whipt out of the Court: they cherish it to make it stay whipped out of the court: they cherish it to make it stayWT IV.iii.89
there; and yet it will no more but abide.there; and yet it will no more but abide.WT IV.iii.90
Out vpon him: Prig, for my life Prig: he hauntsOut upon him! Prig, for my life, prig! He hauntsWT IV.iii.98
Wakes, Faires, and Beare-baitings.wakes, fairs, and bear-baitings.WT IV.iii.99
Not a more cowardly Rogue in all Bohemia; If you Not a more cowardly rogue in all Bohemia. If youWT IV.iii.102
had but look'd bigge, and spit at him, hee'ld haue runne.had but looked big and spit at him, he'd have run.WT IV.iii.103
How do you now?How do you now?WT IV.iii.107
Shall I bring thee on the way?Shall I bring thee on the way?WT IV.iii.111
Then fartheewell, I must go buy Spices for ourThen fare thee well. I must go buy spices for ourWT IV.iii.113
sheepe-shearing. sheep-shearing.WT IV.iii.114
Come on: strike vp.Come on, strike up!WT IV.iv.162
Not a word, a word, we stand vpon our manners,Not a word, a word: we stand upon our manners.WT IV.iv.166
Come, strike vp.Come, strike up!WT IV.iv.167
He could neuer come better: hee shall come in: I He could never come better; he shall come in. IWT IV.iv.189
loue a ballad but euen too well, if it be dolefull matterlove a ballad but even too well, if it be doleful matterWT IV.iv.190
merrily set downe: or a very pleasant thing indeede, andmerrily set down; or a very pleasant thing indeed, andWT IV.iv.191
sung lamentably.sung lamentably.WT IV.iv.192
Beleeue mee, thou talkest of an admirable conceited Believe me, thou talk'st of an admirable conceitedWT IV.iv.204
fellow, has he any vnbraided Wares?fellow. Has he any unbraided wares?WT IV.iv.205
Pre'thee bring him in, and let him approach Prithee bring him in, and let him approachWT IV.iv.213
singing.singing.WT IV.iv.214
You haue of these Pedlers, that haue more in them, You have of these pedlars that have more in themWT IV.iv.217
then youl'd thinke (Sister.)than you'd think, sister.WT IV.iv.218
If I were not in loue with Mopsa, thou shouldstIf I were not in love with Mopsa, thou shouldstWT IV.iv.232
take no money of me, but being enthrall'd as I am, it take no money of me; but being enthralled as I am, itWT IV.iv.2332
will also be the bondage of certaine Ribbons and Gloues.will also be the bondage of certain ribbons and gloves.WT IV.iv.234
Is there no manners left among maids? Will theyIs there no manners left among maids? Will theyWT IV.iv.242
weare their plackets, where they should bear their faces?wear their plackets where they should bear their faces?WT IV.iv.243
Is there not milking-time? When you are going to bed? Or Is there not milking-time, when you are going to bed, orWT IV.iv.244
kill-hole? To whistle of these secrets, but you must be kiln-hole, to whistle of these secrets, but you must beWT IV.iv.245
tittle-tatling before all our guests? 'Tis well they aretittle-tattling before all our guests? 'Tis well they areWT IV.iv.246
whispring: clamor your tongues, and not a word more.whisp'ring. Clamour your tongues, and not a word more.WT IV.iv.247
Haue I not told thee how I was cozen'd by theHave I not told thee how I was cozened by theWT IV.iv.250
way, and lost all my money.way and lost all my money?WT IV.iv.251
Feare not thou man, thou shalt lose nothing hereFear not thou, man; thou shalt lose nothing here.WT IV.iv.254
What hast heere? Ballads?What hast here? Ballads?WT IV.iv.257
Come-on, lay it by: and let's first see moe Ballads: Come on, lay it by, and let's first see more ballads;WT IV.iv.271
Wee'l buy the other things anon.we'll buy the other things anon.WT IV.iv.272
Lay it by too; another.Lay it by too. Another.WT IV.iv.283
Wee'l haue this song out anon by our selues: MyWe'll have this song out anon by ourselves: myWT IV.iv.307
Father, and the Gent. are in sad talke, & wee'll not father and the gentlemen are in sad talk, and we'll notWT IV.iv.308
trouble them: Come bring away thy pack after me, trouble them. Come, bring away thy pack after me.WT IV.iv.309
Wenches Ile buy for you both: Pedler let's haue the Wenches, I'll buy for you both. Pedlar, let's have theWT IV.iv.310
first choice; folow me girles. first choice. Follow me, girls.WT IV.iv.311
See, see: what a man you are now? there is noSee, see, what a man you are now! There is noWT IV.iv.682
other way, but to tell the King she's a Changeling, andother way but to tell the King she's a changeling andWT IV.iv.683
none of your flesh and blood.none of your flesh and blood.WT IV.iv.684
Nay; but heare me.Nay, but hear me.WT IV.iv.686
She being none of your flesh and blood, yourShe being none of your flesh and blood, yourWT IV.iv.688
flesh and blood ha's not offended the King, and so yourflesh and blood has not offended the King; and so yourWT IV.iv.689
flesh and blood is not to be punish'd by him. Shew flesh and blood is not to be punished by him. ShowWT IV.iv.690
those things you found about her (those secret things, those things you found about her, those secret things,WT IV.iv.691
all but what she ha's with her:) This being done, let the all but what she has with her. This being done, let theWT IV.iv.692
Law goe whistle: I warrant go whistle, I warrant you.WT IV.iv.693
Indeed Brother in Law was the farthest off youIndeed, brother-in-law was the farthest off youWT IV.iv.698
could haue beene to him, and then your Blood had beenecould have been to him; and then your blood had beenWT IV.iv.699
the dearer, by I know how much an ounce.the dearer by I know not how much an ounce.WT IV.iv.700
'Pray heartily he be at' Pallace.Pray heartily he be at palace.WT IV.iv.706
We are but plaine fellowes, Sir.We are but plain fellows, sir.WT IV.iv.716
Your Worship had like to haue giuen vs one, ifYour worship had like to have given us one, ifWT IV.iv.722
you had not taken your selfe with the had not taken yourself with the manner.WT IV.iv.723
Aduocate's the Court-word for a Pheazant: sayAdvocate's the court-word for a pheasant: sayWT IV.iv.737
you haue have none.WT IV.iv.738
This cannot be but a great This cannot be but a greatWT IV.iv.743
Courtier.courtier.WT IV.iv.744
He seemes to be the more Noble, in being He seems to be the more noble in beingWT IV.iv.747
fantasticall: A great man, Ile warrant; I know by the pickingfantastical. A great man, I'll warrant. I know by the pickingWT IV.iv.748
on's Teeth.on's teeth.WT IV.iv.749
Thinke you so, Sir?Think you so, sir?WT IV.iv.767
Ha's the old-man ere a Sonne Sir (doe you heare) and't Has the old man e'er a son, sir, do you hear, an'tWT IV.iv.777
like you, Sir?like you, sir?WT IV.iv.778
He seemes to be of great authoritie: close withHe seems to be of great authority. Close withWT IV.iv.795
him, giue him Gold; and though Authoritie be a stubborne him, give him gold; and though authority be a stubbornWT IV.iv.796
Beare, yet hee is oft led by the Nose with Gold: shew the bear, yet he is oft led by the nose with gold. Show theWT IV.iv.797
in-side of your Purse to the out-side of his hand, and no inside of your purse to the outside of his hand, and noWT IV.iv.798
more adoe. Remember ston'd, and flay'd aliue.more ado. Remember, stoned, and flayed alive!WT IV.iv.799
In some sort, Sir: but though my case be a pittifull In some sort, sir: but though my case be a pitifulWT IV.iv.808
one, I hope I shall not be flayd out of, I hope I shall not be flayed out of it.WT IV.iv.809
Comfort, good comfort: We Comfort, good comfort! WeWT IV.iv.812
must to the King, and shew our strange sights: he must must to the King and show our strange sights. He mustWT IV.iv.813
know 'tis none of your Daughter, nor my Sister: wee are know 'tis none of your daughter, nor my sister; we areWT IV.iv.814
gone else. Sir, I will giue you as much as gone else. (To Autolycus) Sir, I will give you as much asWT IV.iv.815
this old man do's, when the Businesse is performed, and this old man does, when the business is performed; andWT IV.iv.816
remaine (as he sayes) your pawne till it be brought you.remain, as he says, your pawn till it be brought you.WT IV.iv.817
We are bless'd, in this man: as I We are blest in this man, as IWT IV.iv.821
may say, euen bless'd.may say, even blest.WT IV.iv.822
You are well met (Sir:) you deny'd to fight with You are well met, sir. You denied to fight withWT V.ii.126
mee this other day, because I was no Gentleman borne. me this other day because I was no gentleman born.WT V.ii.127
See you these Clothes? say you see them not, and thinke See you these clothes? Say you see them not and thinkWT V.ii.128
me still no Gentleman borne: You were best say these me still no gentleman born. You were best say theseWT V.ii.129
Robes are not Gentlemen borne. Giue me the Lye: doe: and robes are not gentlemen born. Give me the lie, do, andWT V.ii.130
try whether I am not now a Gentleman borne.try whether I am not now a gentleman born.WT V.ii.131
I, and haue been so any time these foure houres.Ay, and have been so any time these four hours.WT V.ii.133
So you haue: but I was a Gentleman borne before So you have; but I was a gentleman born beforeWT V.ii.135
my Father: for the Kings Sonne tooke me by the hand, and my father: for the King's son took me by the hand, andWT V.ii.136
call'd mee Brother: and then the two Kings call'd my called me brother; and then the two kings called myWT V.ii.137
Father Brother: and then the Prince (my Brother) and the father brother; and then the Prince my brother and theWT V.ii.138
Princesse (my Sister) call'd my Father, Father; and so wee Princess my sister called my father father. And so weWT V.ii.139
wept: and there was the first Gentleman-like teares that wept; and there was the first gentleman-like tears thatWT V.ii.140
euer we shed.ever we shed.WT V.ii.141
I: or else 'twere hard luck, being in so Ay, or else 'twere hard luck, being in soWT V.ii.143
preposterous estate as we are.preposterous estate as we are.WT V.ii.144
Thou wilt amend thy life?Thou wilt amend thy life?WT V.ii.150
Giue me thy hand: I will sweare to the Prince, thou Give me thy hand. I will swear to the Prince thouWT V.ii.152
art as honest a true Fellow as any is in as honest a true fellow as any is in Bohemia.WT V.ii.153
Not sweare it, now I am a Gentleman? Let Boores Not swear it, now I am a gentleman? Let boorsWT V.ii.155
and Francklins say it, Ile sweare it.and franklins say it, I'll swear it.WT V.ii.156
If it be ne're so false, a true Gentleman mayIf it be ne'er so false, a true gentleman mayWT V.ii.158
sweare it, in the behalfe of his Friend: And Ile sweare to the swear it in the behalf of his friend; and I'll swear to theWT V.ii.159
Prince, thou art a tall Fellow of thy hands, and that thou Prince thou art a tall fellow of thy hands, and that thouWT V.ii.160
wilt not be drunke: but I know thou art no tall Fellow of wilt not be drunk; but I know thou art no tall fellow ofWT V.ii.161
thy hands, and that thou wilt be drunke: but Ile sweare it, thy hands, and that thou wilt be drunk. But I'll swear it,WT V.ii.162
and I would thou would'st be a tall Fellow of thy hands.and I would thou wouldst be a tall fellow of thy hands.WT V.ii.163
I, by any meanes proue a tall Fellow: if I do notAy, by any means prove a tall fellow. If I do notWT V.ii.165
wonder, how thou dar'st venture to be drunke, not beingwonder how thou dar'st venture to be drunk, not beingWT V.ii.166
a tall Fellow, trust me not. Harke, the Kings and a tall fellow, trust me not. Hark, the kings and theWT V.ii.167
Princes (our Kindred) are going to see the Queenes princes, our kindred, are going to see the Queen'sWT V.ii.168
Picture. Come, follow vs: wee'le be thy good Masters. picture. Come, follow us: we'll be thy good masters.WT V.ii.169