Original textModern textKey line
I would there were no age betweene ten andI would there were no age between ten andWT III.iii.58
three and twenty, or that youth would sleep out the three-and-twenty, or that youth would sleep out theWT III.iii.59
rest: for there is nothing (in the betweene) but getting rest: for there is nothing in the between but gettingWT III.iii.60
wenches with childe, wronging the Auncientry, stealing,wenches with child, wronging the ancientry, stealing,WT III.iii.61
fighting, hearke you now: would any but these boylde-fighting. Hark you now: would any but these boiledWT III.iii.62
braines of nineteene, and two and twenty hunt this brains of nineteen and two-and-twenty hunt thisWT III.iii.63
weather? They haue scarr'd away two of my best Sheepe,weather? They have scared away two of my best sheep,WT III.iii.64
which I feare the Wolfe will sooner finde then the Maister; if which I fear the wolf will sooner find than the master. IfWT III.iii.65
any where I haue them, 'tis by the sea-side, brouzing of anywhere I have them, 'tis by the seaside, browsing ofWT III.iii.66
Iuy. Good-lucke (and't be thy will) ivy. Good luck, an't be thy will!WT III.iii.67
what haue we heere? Mercy on's, a Barne? A very pretty What have we here? Mercy on's, a barne! A very prettyWT III.iii.68
barne; A boy, or a Childe I wonder? (A pretty one, a verie barne! A boy or a child, I wonder? A pretty one, a veryWT III.iii.69
prettie one) sure some Scape; Though I am not bookish, pretty one. Sure, some scape. Though I am not bookish,WT III.iii.70
yet I can reade Waiting-Gentlewoman in the scape: this yet I can read waiting gentlewoman in the scape: thisWT III.iii.71
has beene some staire-worke, some Trunke-worke, somehas been some stair-work, some trunk-work, someWT III.iii.72
behinde-doore worke: they were warmer that got this, then behind-door-work. They were warmer that got this thanWT III.iii.73
the poore Thing is heere. Ile take it vp for pity, yet Ile the poor thing is here. I'll take it up for pity – yet I'llWT III.iii.74
tarry till my sonne come: he hallow'd but euen now.tarry till my son come: he hallowed but even now.WT III.iii.75
Whoa-ho-hoa.Whoa-ho-hoa!WT III.iii.76
What? art so neere? If thou'lt see a thing toWhat! Art so near? If thou'lt see a thing toWT III.iii.78
talke on, when thou art dead and rotten, come hither:talk on when thou art dead and rotten, come hither.WT III.iii.79
what ayl'st thou, man?What ail'st thou, man?WT III.iii.80
Why boy, how is it?Why, boy, how is it?WT III.iii.85
Name of mercy, when was this boy?Name of mercy, when was this, boy?WT III.iii.99
Would I had bin by, to haue help'd the oldeWould I had been by, to have helped the oldWT III.iii.103!WT III.iii.104
Heauy matters, heauy matters: but looke theeHeavy matters, heavy matters! But look theeWT III.iii.108
heere boy. Now blesse thy selfe: thou met'st with thingshere, boy. Now bless thyself: thou met'st with thingsWT III.iii.109
dying, I with things new borne. Here's a sight for thee:dying, I with things new-born. Here's a sight for thee:WT III.iii.110
Looke thee, a bearing-cloath for a Squires childe: looke thee look thee, a bearing-cloth for a squire's child! Look theeWT III.iii.111
heere, here!WT III.iii.112
take vp, take vp (Boy:) open't: so, let's see, it was told Take up, take up, boy; open it. So, let's see. It was toldWT III.iii.113
me I should be rich by the Fairies. This is some Changeling: me I should be rich by the fairies. This is some changeling.WT III.iii.114
open't: what's within, boy?Open't. What's within, boy?WT III.iii.115
This is Faiery Gold boy, and 'twill proue so: vpThis is fairy gold, boy, and 'twill prove so. UpWT III.iii.119
with't, keepe it close: home, home, the next way. We are with't, keep it close. Home, home, the next way! We areWT III.iii.120
luckie (boy) and to bee so still requires nothing butlucky, boy, and to be so still requires nothing butWT III.iii.121
secrecie. Let my sheepe go: Come (good boy) the nextsecrecy. Let my sheep go! Come, good boy, the nextWT III.iii.122
way home.way home.WT III.iii.123
That's a good deed: if thou mayest discerne byThat's a good deed. If thou mayest discern byWT III.iii.128
that which is left of him, what he is, fetch me to th' sightthat which is left of him what he is, fetch me to th' sightWT III.iii.129
of him.of him.WT III.iii.130
'Tis a lucky day, boy, and wee'l do good deeds'Tis a lucky day, boy, and we'll do good deedsWT III.iii.133
on't. on't.WT III.iii.134
Fy (daughter) when my old wife liu'd: vponFie, daughter! When my old wife lived, uponWT IV.iv.55
This day, she was both Pantler, Butler, Cooke,This day she was both pantler, butler, cook;WT IV.iv.56
Both Dame and Seruant: Welcom'd all: seru'd all,Both dame and servant; welcomed all, served all;WT IV.iv.57
Would sing her song, and dance her turne: now heereWould sing her song and dance her turn; now here,WT IV.iv.58
At vpper end o'th Table; now, i'th middle:At upper end o'th' table, now i'th' middle;WT IV.iv.59
On his shoulder, and his: her face o' fireOn his shoulder, and his; her face o' fireWT IV.iv.60
With labour, and the thing she tooke to quench itWith labour, and the thing she took to quench it:WT IV.iv.61
She would to each one sip. You are retyred,She would to each one sip. You are retired,WT IV.iv.62
As if you were a feasted one: and notAs if you were a feasted one and notWT IV.iv.63
The Hostesse of the meeting: Pray you bidThe hostess of the meeting. Pray you, bidWT IV.iv.64
These vnknowne friends to's welcome, for it isThese unknown friends to's welcome, for it isWT IV.iv.65
A way to make vs better Friends, more knowne.A way to make us better friends, more known.WT IV.iv.66
Come, quench your blushes, and present your selfeCome, quench your blushes and present yourselfWT IV.iv.67
That which you are, Mistris o'th' Feast. Come on,That which you are, Mistress o'th' Feast. Come on,WT IV.iv.68
And bid vs welcome to your sheepe-shearing,And bid us welcome to your sheep-shearing,WT IV.iv.69
As your good flocke shall prosper.As your good flock shall prosper.WT IV.iv.70.1
They call him Doricles, and boasts himselfeThey call him Doricles, and boasts himselfWT IV.iv.170
To haue a worthy Feeding; but I haue itTo have a worthy feeding; but I have itWT IV.iv.171
Vpon his owne report, and I beleeue it:Upon his own report and I believe it:WT IV.iv.172
He lookes like sooth: he sayes he loues my daughter,He looks like sooth. He says he loves my daughter.WT IV.iv.173
I thinke so too; for neuer gaz'd the MooneI think so too; for never gazed the moonWT IV.iv.174
Vpon the water, as hee'l stand and readeUpon the water as he'll stand and read,WT IV.iv.175
As 'twere my daughters eyes: and to be plaine,As 'twere, my daughter's eyes; and, to be plain,WT IV.iv.176
I thinke there is not halfe a kisse to chooseI think there is not half a kiss to chooseWT IV.iv.177
Who loues another best.Who loves another best.WT IV.iv.178.1
So she do's any thing, though I report itSo she does anything – though I report it,WT IV.iv.179
That should be silent: If yong DoriclesThat should be silent. If young DoriclesWT IV.iv.180
Do light vpon her, she shall bring him thatDo light upon her, she shall bring him thatWT IV.iv.181
Which he not dreames of. Which he not dreams of.WT IV.iv.182
Away: Wee'l none on't; heere has beene tooAway! We'll none on't: here has been tooWT IV.iv.330
much homely foolery already. I know (Sir) wee wearie you.much homely foolery already. I know, sir, we weary you.WT IV.iv.331
Leaue your prating, since these good men areLeave your prating. Since these good men areWT IV.iv.337
pleas'd, let them come in: but quickly now.pleased, let them come in; but quickly now.WT IV.iv.338
But my daughter,But, my daughter,WT IV.iv.376.2
Say you the like to him.Say you the like to him?WT IV.iv.377.1
Take hands, a bargaine;Take hands, a bargain!WT IV.iv.380.2
And friends vnknowne, you shall beare witnesse to't:And, friends unknown, you shall bear witness to't.WT IV.iv.381
I giue my daughter to him, and will makeI give my daughter to him, and will makeWT IV.iv.382
Her Portion, equall his.Her portion equal his.WT IV.iv.383.1
Come, your hand:Come, your hand;WT IV.iv.387.2
And daughter, yours.And, daughter, yours.WT IV.iv.388.1
Let him (my sonne) he shall not need to greeueLet him, my son: he shall not need to grieveWT IV.iv.412
At knowing of thy choice.At knowing of thy choice.WT IV.iv.413.1
Oh my heart.O, my heart!WT IV.iv.421.2
I cannot speake, nor thinke,I cannot speak nor think,WT IV.iv.448.2
Nor dare to know, that which I know: O Sir,Nor dare to know that which I know. (To Florizel) O sir!WT IV.iv.449
You haue vndone a man of fourescore three,You have undone a man of fourscore three,WT IV.iv.450
That thought to fill his graue in quiet: yea,That thought to fill his grave in quiet, yea,WT IV.iv.451
To dye vpon the bed my father dy'de,To die upon the bed my father died,WT IV.iv.452
To lye close by his honest bones; but nowTo lie close by his honest bones; but nowWT IV.iv.453
Some Hangman must put on my shrowd, and lay meSome hangman must put on my shroud and lay meWT IV.iv.454
Where no Priest shouels-in dust. Oh cursed wretch,Where no priest shovels in dust. (To Perdita) O cursed wretch,WT IV.iv.455
That knew'st this was the Prince, and wouldst aduentureThat knew'st this was the Prince and wouldst adventureWT IV.iv.456
To mingle faith with him. Vndone, vndone:To mingle faith with him! Undone, undone!WT IV.iv.457
If I might dye within this houre, I haue liu'dIf I might die within this hour, I have livedWT IV.iv.458
To die when I desire. To die when I desire.WT IV.iv.459.1
Nay, but heare me.Nay, but hear me.WT IV.iv.685
Goe too then.Go to, then.WT IV.iv.687
I will tell the King all, euery word, yea, and I will tell the King all, every word – yea, andWT IV.iv.694
his Sonnes prancks too; who, I may say, is no honest man,his son's pranks too; who, I may say, is no honest man,WT IV.iv.695
neither to his Father, nor to me, to goe about to make meneither to his father nor to me, to go about to make meWT IV.iv.696
the Kings Brother in Law.the King's brother-in-law.WT IV.iv.697
Well: let vs to the King: there is that in thisWell, let us to the King. There is that in thisWT IV.iv.702
Farthell, will make him scratch his Beard.fardel will make him scratch his beard.WT IV.iv.703
To th' Pallace (and it like your Worship.)To th' palace, an it like your worship.WT IV.iv.711
Are you a Courtier, and't like you Sir?Are you a courtier, an't like you, sir?WT IV.iv.724
My Businesse, Sir, is to the King.My business, sir, is to the King.WT IV.iv.734
I know not (and't like you.)I know not, an't like you.WT IV.iv.736
None, Sir: I haue no Pheazant Cock, nor Hen.None, sir; I have no pheasant, cock nor hen.WT IV.iv.739
His Garments are rich, but he weares them notHis garments are rich, but he wears them notWT IV.iv.745
handsomely.handsomely.WT IV.iv.746
Sir, there lyes such Secrets in this Farthell andSir, there lies such secrets in this fardel andWT IV.iv.752
Box, which none must know but the King, and which heebox, which none must know but the King; and which heWT IV.iv.753
shall know within this houre, if I may come to th' speechshall know within this hour, if I may come to th' speechWT IV.iv.754
of him.of him.WT IV.iv.755
Why Sir?Why, sir?WT IV.iv.757
So 'tis said (Sir:) about his Sonne, that shouldSo 'tis said, sir: about his son, that shouldWT IV.iv.762
haue marryed a Shepheards Daughter.have married a shepherd's daughter.WT IV.iv.763
And't please you (Sir) to vndertake the BusinesseAn't please you, sir, to undertake the businessWT IV.iv.800
for vs, here is that Gold I haue: Ile make it as muchfor us, here is that gold I have. I'll make it as muchWT IV.iv.801
more, and leaue this young man in pawne, till I bring itmore, and leave this young man in pawn till I bring itWT IV.iv.802 IV.iv.803
I Sir.Ay, sir.WT IV.iv.805
Let's before, as he bids vs: he was prouided Let's before, as he bids us. He was providedWT IV.iv.823
to doe vs do us good.WT IV.iv.824
Come Boy, I am past moe Children: but thyCome, boy, I am past more children; but thyWT V.ii.124
Sonnes and Daughters will be all Gentlemen borne.sons and daughters will be all gentlemen born.WT V.ii.125
And so haue I, Boy.And so have I, boy.WT V.ii.134
We may liue (Sonne) to shed many more.We may live, son, to shed many more.WT V.ii.142
'Prethee Sonne doe: for we must be gentle, nowPrithee, son, do: for we must be gentle, nowWT V.ii.148
we are Gentlemen.we are gentlemen.WT V.ii.149
You may say it, but not sweare it.You may say it, but not swear it.WT V.ii.154
How if it be false (Sonne?)How if it be false, son?WT V.ii.157