Original textModern textKey line
These strewings are for their Chamber; tisThese strewings are for their chamber. 'TisTNK II.i.21
pitty they / Are in prison, and twer pitty they should bepity they are in prison, and 'twere pity they should beTNK II.i.22
out: I / Doe thinke they have patience to make any adversityout. I do think they have patience to make any adversityTNK II.i.23
Asham'd; the prison it selfe is proud of 'em; and / Theyashamed; the prison itself is proud of 'em, and theyTNK II.i.24
have all the world in their Chamber.have all the world in their chamber.TNK II.i.25
By my troth, I think Fame but stammers 'em,By my troth, I think fame but stammers 'em;TNK II.i.27
they / Stand a greise above the reach of report.they stand a grece above the reach of report.TNK II.i.28
Nay most likely, for they are noble suffrers;Nay, most likely, for they are noble sufferers.TNK II.i.31
I / Mervaile how they would have lookd had they beeneI marvel how they would have looked had they beenTNK II.i.32
Victors, that with such a constant Nobility, enforce / Avictors, that with such a constant nobility enforce aTNK II.i.33
freedome out of Bondage, making misery their / Mirth, andfreedom out of bondage, making misery their mirth andTNK II.i.34
affliction, a toy to jest at.affliction a toy to jest at.TNK II.i.35
It seemes to me they have no more sence ofIt seems to me they have no more sense ofTNK II.i.37
their / Captivity, then I of ruling Athens: they eate / Well,their captivity than I of ruling Athens; they eat well,TNK II.i.38
looke merrily, discourse of many things, / But nothing oflook merrily, discourse of many things, but nothing ofTNK II.i.39
their owne restraint, and disasters: Yet sometime atheir own restraint and disasters. Yet sometime aTNK II.i.40
devided sigh, martyrd as twer / I'th deliverance, willdivided sigh, martyred as 'twere i'th' deliverance, willTNK II.i.41
breake from one of them. / When the other presently givesbreak from one of them; when the other presently givesTNK II.i.42
it so sweete a rebuke, / That I could wish my selfe a Sigh toit so sweet a rebuke that I could wish myself a sigh toTNK II.i.43
be so chid, / Or at least a Sigher to be comforted.be so chid, or at least a sigher to be comforted.TNK II.i.44
No Sir, no, that's Palamon: Arcite is theNo, sir, no, that's Palamon! Arcite is theTNK II.i.49
Lower of the twaine; you may perceive a part / Of him.lower of the twain; you may perceive a part of him.TNK II.i.50
It is a holliday to looke on them: Lord, theIt is a holiday to look on them. Lord, theTNK II.i.53
Diffrence of men.difference of men!TNK II.i.54
Why should I love this Gentleman? Tis oddsWhy should I love this gentleman? 'Tis oddsTNK II.iii.1
He never will affect me; I am base,He never will affect me; I am base,TNK II.iii.2
My Father the meane Keeper of his Prison,My father the mean keeper of his prison,TNK II.iii.3
And he a prince; To marry him is hopelesse;And he a prince. To marry him is hopeless;TNK II.iii.4
To be his whore, is witles; Out upon't;To be his whore is witless. Out upon't!TNK II.iii.5
What pushes are we wenches driven toWhat pushes are we wenches driven toTNK II.iii.6
When fifteene once has found us? First I saw him,When fifteen once has found us! First I saw him;TNK II.iii.7
I (seeing) thought he was a goodly man;I, seeing, thought he was a goodly man;TNK II.iii.8
He has as much to please a woman in him,He has as much to please a woman in him – TNK II.iii.9
(If he please to bestow it so) as everIf he please to bestow it so – as everTNK II.iii.10
These eyes yet lookt on; Next, I pittied him,These eyes yet looked on. Next, I pitied him,TNK II.iii.11
And so would any young wench o' my ConscienceAnd so would any young wench, o' my conscience,TNK II.iii.12
That ever dream'd, or vow'd her MaydenheadThat ever dreamed, or vowed her maidenheadTNK II.iii.13
To a yong hansom Man; Then I lov'd him,To a young handsome man. Then I loved him,TNK II.iii.14
(Extreamely lov'd him) infinitely lov'd him;Extremely loved him, infinitely loved him;TNK II.iii.15
And yet he had a Cosen, faire as he too.And yet he had a cousin, fair as he too;TNK II.iii.16
But in my heart was Palamon, and thereBut in my heart was Palamon, and there,TNK II.iii.17
Lord, what a coyle he keepes? To heare himLord, what a coil he keeps! To hear himTNK II.iii.18
Sing in an evening, what a heaven it is?Sing in an evening, what a heaven it is!TNK II.iii.19
And yet his Songs are sad-ones; Fairer spoken,And yet his songs are sad ones. Fairer spokenTNK II.iii.20
Was never Gentleman. When I come inWas never gentleman; when I come inTNK II.iii.21
To bring him water in a morning, firstTo bring him water in a morning, firstTNK II.iii.22
He bowes his noble body, then salutes me, thus:He bows his noble body, then salutes me, thus:TNK II.iii.23
Faire, gentle Mayde, good morrow, may thy goodnes,‘ Fair, gentle maid, good morrow; may thy goodnessTNK II.iii.24
Get thee a happy husband; Once he kist me,Get thee a happy husband.’ Once he kissed me;TNK II.iii.25
I lov'd my lips the better ten daies after,I loved my lips the better ten days after – TNK II.iii.26
Would he would doe so ev'ry day; He greives much,Would he would do so every day! He grieves much,TNK II.iii.27
And me as much to see his misery.And me as much to see his misery.TNK II.iii.28
What should I doe, to make him know I love him,What should I do to make him know I love him?TNK II.iii.29
For I would faine enjoy him? Say I ventur'dFor I would fain enjoy him. Say I venturedTNK II.iii.30
To set him free? what saies the law then? Thus muchTo set him free? What says the law then? Thus muchTNK II.iii.31
For Law, or kindred: I will doe it,For law or kindred! I will do it;TNK II.iii.32
And this night, or to morrow he shall love me.And this night, or tomorrow, he shall love me.TNK II.iii.33
Let all the Dukes, and all the divells rore,Let all the dukes and all the devils roar;TNK II.v.1
He is at liberty: I have venturd for him,He is at liberty. I have ventured for him,TNK II.v.2
And out I have brought him to a little woodAnd out I have brought him. To a little woodTNK II.v.3
A mile hence, I have sent him, where a CedarA mile hence I have sent him, where a cedarTNK II.v.4
Higher than all the rest, spreads like a planeHigher than all the rest spreads like a plane,TNK II.v.5
Fast by a Brooke, and there he shall keepe close,Fast by a brook, and there he shall keep close,TNK II.v.6
Till I provide him Fyles, and foode, for yetTill I provide him files and food, for yetTNK II.v.7
His yron bracelets are not off. O LoveHis iron bracelets are not off. O love,TNK II.v.8
What a stout hearted child thou art! My FatherWhat a stout-hearted child thou art! My fatherTNK II.v.9
Durst better have indur'd cold yron, than done it:Durst better have endured cold iron than done it.TNK II.v.10
I love him, beyond love, and beyond reason,I love him beyond love, and beyond reason,TNK II.v.11
Or wit, or safetie: I have made him know itOr wit, or safety; I have made him know it.TNK II.v.12
I care not, I am desperate, If the lawI care not, I am desperate. If the lawTNK II.v.13
Finde me, and then condemne me for't; some wenches,Find me, and then condemn me for't, some wenches,TNK II.v.14
Some honest harted Maides, will sing my Dirge.Some honest-hearted maids, will sing my dirge,TNK II.v.15
And tell to memory, my death was noble,And tell to memory my death was noble,TNK II.v.16
Dying almost a Martyr: That way he takes,Dying almost a martyr. That way he takesTNK II.v.17
I purpose is my way too: Sure he cannotI purpose is my way too; sure he cannotTNK II.v.18
Be so unmanly, as to leave me here,Be so unmanly as to leave me here?TNK II.v.19
If he doe, Maides will not so easilyIf he do, maids will not so easilyTNK II.v.20
Trust men againe: And yet he has not thank'd meTrust men again. And yet he has not thanked meTNK II.v.21
For what I have done: no not so much as kist me,For what I have done, no, not so much as kissed me,TNK II.v.22
And that (me thinkes) is not so well; nor scarcelyAnd that, methinks, is not so well; nor scarcelyTNK II.v.23
Could I perswade him to become a Freeman,Could I persuade him to become a free man,TNK II.v.24
He made such scruples of the wrong he didHe made such scruples of the wrong he didTNK II.v.25
To me, and to my Father. Yet I hopeTo me and to my father. Yet I hope,TNK II.v.26
When he considers more, this love of mineWhen he considers more, this love of mineTNK II.v.27
Will take more root within him: Let him doeWill take more root within him. Let him doTNK II.v.28
What he will with me, so he use me kindly,What he will with me, so he use me kindly;TNK II.v.29
For use me so he shall, or ile proclaime himFor use me so he shall, or I'll proclaim him,TNK II.v.30
And to his face, no-man: Ile presentlyAnd to his face, no man. I'll presentlyTNK II.v.31
Provide him necessaries, and packe my cloathes up.Provide him necessaries, and pack my clothes up,TNK II.v.32
And where there is a path of ground Ile ventureAnd where there is a path of ground I'll venture,TNK II.v.33
So hee be with me; By him, like a shadowSo he be with me; by him, like a shadow,TNK II.v.34
Ile ever dwell; within this houre the whoobubI'll ever dwell. Within this hour the hubbubTNK II.v.35
Will be all ore the prison: I am thenWill be all o'er the prison; I am thenTNK II.v.36
Kissing the man they looke for: farewell Father;Kissing the man they look for. Farewell, father;TNK II.v.37
Get many more such prisoners, and such daughters,Get many more such prisoners, and such daughters,TNK II.v.38
And shortly you may keepe your selfe. Now to him:And shortly you may keep yourself. Now to him.TNK II.v.39
He has mistooke; the Beake I meant, is goneHe has mistook the brake I meant, is goneTNK III.ii.1
After his fancy, Tis now welnigh morning,After his fancy. 'Tis now wellnigh morning.TNK III.ii.2
No matter, would it were perpetuall night,No matter; would it were perpetual night,TNK III.ii.3
And darkenes Lord o'th world, Harke tis a woolfe:And darkness lord o'th' world. Hark; 'tis a wolf!TNK III.ii.4
In me hath greife slaine feare, and but for one thingIn me hath grief slain fear, and but for one thingTNK III.ii.5
I care for nothing, and that's Palamon.I care for nothing, and that's Palamon.TNK III.ii.6
I wreake not if the wolves would jaw me, soI reck not if the wolves would jaw me, soTNK III.ii.7
He had this File; what if I hallowd for him?He had this file; what if I hallowed for him?TNK III.ii.8
I cannot hallow: if I whoop'd; what then?I cannot hallow; if I whooped, what then?TNK III.ii.9
If he not answeard, I should call a wolfe,If he not answered, I should call a wolf,TNK III.ii.10
And doe him but that service. I have heardAnd do him but that service. I have heardTNK III.ii.11
Strange howles this live-long night, why may't not beStrange howls this livelong night; why may't not beTNK III.ii.12
They have made prey of him? he has no weapons,They have made prey of him? He has no weapons;TNK III.ii.13
He cannot run, the Iengling of his GivesHe cannot run; the jingling of his gyvesTNK III.ii.14
Might call fell things to listen, who have in themMight call fell things to listen, who have in themTNK III.ii.15
A sence to know a man unarmd, and canA sense to know a man unarmed, and canTNK III.ii.16
Smell where resistance is. Ile set it downeSmell where resistance is. I'll set it downTNK III.ii.17
He's torne to peeces, they howld many togetherHe's torn to pieces; they howled many together,TNK III.ii.18
And then they feed on him: So much for that,And then they fed on him; so much for that.TNK III.ii.19
Be bold to ring the Bell; how stand I then?Be bold to ring the bell. How stand I then?TNK III.ii.20
All's char'd when he is gone, No, no I lye,All's chared when he is gone. No, no, I lie;TNK III.ii.21
My Father's to be hang'd for his escape,My father's to be hanged for his escape,TNK III.ii.22
My selfe to beg, if I prizd life so muchMyself to beg, if I prized life so muchTNK III.ii.23
As to deny my act, but that I would not,As to deny my act; but that I would not,TNK III.ii.24
Should I try death by dussons: I am mop't,Should I try death by dozens. I am moped;TNK III.ii.25
Food tooke I none these two daies. / Sipt some water.Food took I none these two days; sipped some water.TNK III.ii.26
I have not closd mine eyesI have not closed mine eyes,TNK III.ii.27
Save when my lids scowrd off their bine; alasSave when my lids scoured off their brine. Alas,TNK III.ii.28
Dissolue my life, Let not my sence unsettleDissolve, my life; let not my sense unsettle,TNK III.ii.29
Least I should drowne, or stab, or hang my selfe.Lest I should drown, or stab, or hang myself.TNK III.ii.30
O state of Nature, faile together in me,O state of nature, fail together in me,TNK III.ii.31
Since thy best props are warpt: So which way now?Since thy best props are warped! So, which way now?TNK III.ii.32
The best way is, the next way to a grave:The best way is the next way to a grave;TNK III.ii.33
Each errant step beside is torment. LoeEach errant step beside is torment. Lo,TNK III.ii.34
The Moone is down, the Cryckets chirpe, the SchreichowleThe moon is down, the crickets chirp, the screech owlTNK III.ii.35
Calls in the dawne; all offices are doneCalls in the dawn. All offices are done,TNK III.ii.36
Save what I faile in: But the point is thisSave what I fail in; but the point is this,TNK III.ii.37
An end, and that is all.An end, and that is all.TNK III.ii.38
I am very cold, and all the Stars are out too,I am very cold, and all the stars are out too,TNK III.iv.1
The little Stars, and all, that looke like aglets:The little stars and all, that look like aglets.TNK III.iv.2
The Sun has seene my Folly: Palamon;The sun has seen my folly. Palamon!TNK III.iv.3
Alas no; hees in heaven; where am I now?Alas no; he's in heaven. Where am I now?TNK III.iv.4
Yonder's the sea, and ther's a Ship; how't tumblesYonder's the sea, and there's a ship; how't tumbles!TNK III.iv.5
And ther's a Rocke lies watching under water;And there's a rock lies watching under water;TNK III.iv.6
Now, now, it beates upon it; now, now, now,Now, now, it beats upon it; now, now, now,TNK III.iv.7
Ther's a leak sprung, a sound one, how they cry?There's a leak sprung, a sound one; how they cry!TNK III.iv.8
Vpon her before the winde, you'l loose all els:Spoon her before the wind, you'll lose all else;TNK III.iv.9
Vp with a course or two, and take about Boyes.Up with a course or two, and tack about, boys.TNK III.iv.10
Good night, good night, y'ar gone; I am very hungry,Good night, good night, you're gone. I am very hungry.TNK III.iv.11
Would I could finde a fine Frog; he would tell meWould I could find a fine frog; he would tell meTNK III.iv.12
Newes from all parts o'th world, then would I makeNews from all parts o'th' world; then would I makeTNK III.iv.13
A Carecke of a Cockle shell, and sayleA carrack of a cockleshell, and sailTNK III.iv.14
By east and North East to the King of Pigmes,By east and north-east to the King of Pygmies,TNK III.iv.15
For he tels fortunes rarely. Now my FatherFor he tells fortunes rarely. Now my father,TNK III.iv.16
Twenty to one is trust up in a triceTwenty to one, is trussed up in a triceTNK III.iv.17
To morrow morning, Ile say never a word.Tomorrow morning; I'll say never a word.TNK III.iv.18
For ile cut my greene coat, afoote above my knee,For I'll cut my green coat, a foot above my knee,TNK III.iv.19
And ile clip my yellow lockes; an inch below mine eie.And I'll clip my yellow locks, an inch below mine ee;TNK III.iv.20
hey, nonny, nonny, nonny,Hey, nonny, nonny, nonny.TNK III.iv.21
He's buy me a white Cut, forth for to rideHe s' buy me a white cut, forth for to ride,TNK III.iv.22
And ile goe seeke him, throw the world that is so wideAnd I'll go seek him, through the world that is so wide;TNK III.iv.23
hey nonny, nonny, nonny.Hey nonny, nonny, nonny.TNK III.iv.24
O for a pricke now like a Nightingale,O for a prick now, like a nightingale,TNK III.iv.25
to put my breast / Against. I shall sleepe like a Top else.To put my breast against; I shall sleep like a top else.TNK III.iv.26
The George alow, came from the South,The George Alow came from the south,TNK III.v.60
from / The coast of Barbary a.From the coast of Barbary-a;TNK III.v.61
And there he met with brave gallants of warAnd there he met with brave gallants of war,TNK III.v.62
By one, by two, by three, aBy one, by two, by three-a.TNK III.v.63
Well haild, well haild, you jolly gallants,Well hailed, well hailed, you jolly gallants,TNK III.v.64
And whither now are you bound aAnd whither now are you bound-a?TNK III.v.65
O let me have your company O, let me have your companyTNK III.v.66
till come to the sound aTill I come to the sound-a.TNK III.v.67
There was three fooles, fell out about an howletThere was three fools fell out about an owlet;TNK III.v.68
The one sed it was an owleThe one said it was an owl,TNK III.v.69
The other he sed nay,The other he said nay;TNK III.v.70
The third he sed it was a hawke, The third he said it was a hawk,TNK III.v.71
and her bels wer cut away.And her bells were cut away.TNK III.v.72
I would be sorry else,I would be sorry else.TNK III.v.78.2
Give me your hand.Give me your hand.TNK III.v.79.1
I can tell your fortune.I can tell your fortune.TNK III.v.79.3
You are a foole: tell ten, I have pozd him: BuzYou are a fool. Tell ten; I have posed him. Buzz!TNK III.v.80
Friend you must eate no white bread, if you doeFriend, you must eat no white bread; if you do,TNK III.v.81
Your teeth will bleede extreamely, shall we dance ho?Your teeth will bleed extremely. Shall we dance, ho?TNK III.v.82
I know you, y'ar a Tinker: Sirha TinkerI know you, you're a tinker; sirrah tinker,TNK III.v.83
Stop no more holes, but what you should.Stop no more holes but what you should.TNK III.v.84.1
Or a Conjurer:Or a conjurer;TNK III.v.85.2
raise me a devill now, and let him playRaise me a devil now, and let him playTNK III.v.86
Quipassa, o'th bels and bones.Chi passa o' th' bells and bones.TNK III.v.87.1
Ile leade.I'll lead.TNK III.v.91.1
May you never more enjoy the light, &c.May you never more enjoy the light, etc.TNK IV.i.104
Is not this a fine Song?Is not this a fine song?TNK IV.i.105.1
I can sing twenty more.I can sing twenty more.TNK IV.i.106.1
Yes truely can I, I can sing the Broome,Yes, truly can I; I can sing ‘ The Broom,’TNK IV.i.107
And Bony Robin. Are not you a tailour?And ‘ Bonny Robin.’ Are not you a tailor?TNK IV.i.108
Wher's my wedding Gowne?Where's my wedding gown?TNK IV.i.109.2
Doe, very rarely, I must be abroad elseDo, very early; I must be abroad elseTNK IV.i.110
To call the Maides, and pay the MinstrelsTo call the maids, and pay the minstrels.TNK IV.i.111
For I must loose my Maydenhead by cocklightFor I must lose my maidenhead by cocklight;TNK IV.i.112
Twill never thrive else.'Twill never thrive else.TNK IV.i.113
O faire, oh sweete, &c..O fair, O sweet, etc.TNK IV.i.114
Good'ev'n, good men, pray did you ever heareGood e'en, good men. Pray did you ever hearTNK IV.i.116
Of one yong Palamon?Of one young Palamon?TNK IV.i.117.1
Is't not a fine yong Gentleman?Is't not a fine young gentleman?TNK IV.i.118.1
O, is he so? you have a Sister.O, is he so? You have a sister.TNK IV.i.121.1
But she shall never have him, tell her so,But she shall never have him, tell her so,TNK IV.i.122
For a tricke that I know, y'had best looke to her,For a trick that I know. You'd best look to her;TNK IV.i.123
For if she see him once, she's gone, she's done,For if she see him once, she's gone, she's done,TNK IV.i.124
And undon in an howre. All the young MaydesAnd undone in an hour. All the young maidsTNK IV.i.125
Of our Towne are in love with him, but I laugh at 'emOf our town are in love with him, but I laugh at 'em,TNK IV.i.126
And let 'em all alone, Is't not a wise course?And let 'em all alone; is't not a wise course?TNK IV.i.127.1
There is at least two hundred now with child by him,There is at least two hundred now with child by him – TNK IV.i.128
There must be fowre; yet I keepe close for all this,There must be four; yet I keep close for all this,TNK IV.i.129
Close as a Cockle; and all these must be Boyes,Close as a cockle; and all these must be boys – TNK IV.i.130
He has the tricke on't, and at ten yeares oldHe has the trick on't – and at ten years oldTNK IV.i.131
They must be all gelt for Musitians,They must be all gelt for musicians,TNK IV.i.132
And sing the wars of Theseus.And sing the wars of Theseus.TNK IV.i.133.1
As ever you heard, but say nothing.As ever you heard; but say nothing.TNK IV.i.134.1
They come from all parts of the Dukedome to him,They come from all parts of the dukedom to him.TNK IV.i.135
Ile warrant ye, he had not so few last nightI'll warrant ye, he had not so few last nightTNK IV.i.136
As twenty to dispatch, hee'l tickl't upAs twenty to dispatch; he'll tickle it upTNK IV.i.137
In two howres, if his hand be in.In two hours, if his hand be in.TNK IV.i.138.1
Come hither, you are a wise man.Come hither; you are a wise man.TNK IV.i.140.1
You are master of a Ship?You are master of a ship?TNK IV.i.141.2
Wher's your Compasse?Where's your compass?TNK IV.i.142.2
Set it too'th North.Set it to th' north;TNK IV.i.142.4
And now direct your conrse to'th wood, wher PalamonAnd now direct your course to th' wood, where PalamonTNK IV.i.143
Lyes longing for me; For the TacklingLies longing for me. For the tacklingTNK IV.i.144
Let me alone; Come waygh my hearts, cheerely.Let me alone. Come, weigh, my hearts, cheerily!TNK IV.i.145
tis up, the wind's faire, top the / Bowling,'Tis up. The wind's fair; top the bowling;TNK IV.i.147
out with the maine saile, wher's your / Whistle Master?Out with the mainsail! Where's your whistle, master?TNK IV.i.148
What ken'st thou?What kennest thou?TNK IV.i.150.3
Beare for it master: take about:Bear for it, master; tack about!TNK IV.i.151
When Cinthia with her borrowed light, &c.When Cynthia with her borrowed light, etc.TNK IV.i.152
I have forgot it quite; The burden o'nt, wasI have forgot it quite; the burden on't wasTNK IV.iii.11
downe / A downe a, and pend by no worse man, then‘ down-a, down-a,’ and penned by no worse man thanTNK IV.iii.12
Giraldo, Emilias Schoolemaster; he's as / Fantasticall too,Geraldo, Emilia's schoolmaster. He's as fantastical, too,TNK IV.iii.13
as ever he may goe upon's legs, / For in the next world willas ever he may go upon's legs; for in the next world willTNK IV.iii.14
Dido see Palamon, and Then will she be out of love withDido see Palamon, and then will she be out of love withTNK IV.iii.15
Eneas.Aeneas.TNK IV.iii.16
Now for this Charme, that I told you of, youNow for this charm that I told you of, youTNK IV.iii.19
must / Bring a peece of silver on the tip of your tongue,must bring a piece of silver on the tip of your tongue,TNK IV.iii.20
Or no ferry: then if it be your chance to come where / Theor no ferry; then if it be your chance to come where theTNK IV.iii.21
blessed spirits, as the'rs a sight now; we maids / Thatblessed spirits are – there's a sight now! We maids thatTNK IV.iii.22
have our Lyvers, perish'd, crakt to peeces with / Love,have our livers perished, cracked to pieces with love,TNK IV.iii.23
we shall come there, and doe nothing all day long / Butwe shall come there, and do nothing all day long butTNK IV.iii.24
picke flowers with Proserpine, then will I make / Palamonpick flowers with Proserpine. Then will I make PalamonTNK IV.iii.25
a Nosegay, then let him marke me,---then.a nosegay; then let him mark me – then – TNK IV.iii.26
Faith ile tell you, sometime we goe toFaith, I'll tell you, sometime we go toTNK IV.iii.29
Barly breake, / We of the blessed; alas, tis a sore life theybarley-break, we of the blessed. Alas, 'tis a sore life theyTNK IV.iii.30
have i'th / Thother place, such burning, frying, boyling,have i'th' tother place, such burning, frying, boiling,TNK IV.iii.31
hissing, / Howling, chattring, cursing, oh they havehissing, howling, chattering, cursing – O, they haveTNK IV.iii.32
shrowd / Measure, take heede; if one be mad, or hang orshrewd measure; take heed! If one be mad, or hang orTNK IV.iii.33
Drowne themselves, thither they goe, Iupiter blesse / Vs,drown themselves, thither they go – Jupiter bless us! – TNK IV.iii.34
and there shall we be put in a Caldron of / Lead, andand there shall we be put in a cauldron of lead andTNK IV.iii.35
Vsurers grease, amongst a whole million of / Cutpurses,usurers' grease, amongst a whole million of cutpurses,TNK IV.iii.36
and there boyle like a Gamon of Bacon / That will neverand there boil like a gammon of bacon that will neverTNK IV.iii.37
be enough. Exit.be enough.TNK IV.iii.38
Lords and Courtiers, that have got maids withLords and courtiers that have got maids withTNK IV.iii.40
Child, they are in this place, they shall stand in fire upchild, they are in this place; they shall stand in fire upTNK IV.iii.41
to the / Nav'le, and in yce up to 'th hart, and there th' offendingto the navel and in ice up to th' heart, and there th' offendingTNK IV.iii.42
part burnes, and the deceaving part freezes; in trothpart burns and the deceiving part freezes – in trothTNK IV.iii.43
a very greevous punishment, as one would thinke, fora very grievous punishment, as one would think, forTNK IV.iii.44
such a Trifle, beleve me one would marry a leaproussuch a trifle. Believe me, one would marry a leprousTNK IV.iii.45
witch, to be rid on't Ile assure you.witch to be rid on't, I'll assure you.TNK IV.iii.46
To heare there a proud Lady, and a proud CittyTo hear there a proud lady and a proud cityTNK IV.iii.50
wiffe, howle together: I were a beast and il'd call it goodwife howl together – I were a beast an I'd call it goodTNK IV.iii.51
sport: one cries, o this smoake, another this fire;sport! One cries ‘ O, this smoke!’, th' other ‘ This fire!’;TNK IV.iii.52
One cries, o, that ever I did it behind the arras, andone cries ‘ O that ever I did it behind the arras!’, andTNK IV.iii.53
then howles; th' other curses a suing fellow and herthen howls; th' other curses a suing fellow and herTNK IV.iii.54
garden house.garden-house.TNK IV.iii.55
I will be true, my stars, my fate, &c.I will be true, my stars, my fate, etc.TNK IV.iii.56
I thanke him for his gentle patience,I thank him for his gentle patience;TNK V.ii.41
He's a kind Gentleman, and I am much bound to him,He's a kind gentleman, and I am much bound to him.TNK V.ii.42
Did you nev'r see the horse he gave me?Did you ne'er see the horse he gave me?TNK V.ii.43.1
How doe you like him?How do you like him?TNK V.ii.44.1
You never saw him dance?You never saw him dance?TNK V.ii.45.1
I have often.I have often.TNK V.ii.45.3
He daunces very finely, very comely,He dances very finely, very comely,TNK V.ii.46
And for a Iigge, come cut and long taile to him,And for a jig, come cut and long tail to him,TNK V.ii.47
He turnes ye like a Top.He turns ye like a top.TNK V.ii.48.1
Hee'l dance the Morris twenty mile an houre,He'll dance the morris twenty mile an hour,TNK V.ii.49
And that will founder the best hobby-horseAnd that will founder the best hobby-horse,TNK V.ii.50
(If I have any skill) in all the parish,If I have any skill, in all the parish;TNK V.ii.51
And gallops to the turne of Light a'love,And gallops to the tune of ‘ Light o' Love.’TNK V.ii.52
What thinke you of this horse?What think you of this horse?TNK V.ii.53.1
Alas that's nothing.Alas, that's nothing.TNK V.ii.55.1
A very faire hand, and casts himselfe th' accountsA very fair hand, and casts himself th' accountsTNK V.ii.56
Of all his hay and provender: That HostlerOf all his hay and provender; that ostlerTNK V.ii.57
Must rise betime that cozens him; you knowMust rise betime that cozens him. You knowTNK V.ii.58
The Chestnut Mare the Duke has?The chestnut mare the Duke has?TNK V.ii.59.1
She is horribly in love with him, poore beast,She is horribly in love with him, poor beast,TNK V.ii.60
But he is like his master coy and scornefull.But he is like his master, coy and scornful.TNK V.ii.61
Some two hundred Bottles,Some two hundred bottles,TNK V.ii.62.2
And twenty strike of Oates, but hee'l ne're have her;And twenty strike of oats; but he'll ne'er have her.TNK V.ii.63
He lispes in's neighing able to enticeHe lisps in's neighing able to enticeTNK V.ii.64
A Millars Mare, Hee'l be the death of her.A miller's mare. He'll be the death of her.TNK V.ii.65
Yours to command ith way of honestie;Yours to command i'th' way of honesty.TNK V.ii.69
How far is't now to'th end o'th world my Masters?How far is't now to th' end o'th' world, my masters?TNK V.ii.70
Will you goe with me?Will you go with me?TNK V.ii.71.2
Why play at stoole ball,Why, play at stool-ball.TNK V.ii.72.2
What is there else to doe?What is there else to do?TNK V.ii.73.1
Tis true'Tis true;TNK V.ii.74.2
For there I will assure you, we shall findeFor there, I will assure you, we shall findTNK V.ii.75
Some blind Priest for the purpose, that will ventureSome blind priest for the purpose, that will ventureTNK V.ii.76
To marry us, for here they are nice, and foolish;To marry us, for here they are nice and foolish.TNK V.ii.77
Besides my father must be hang'd to morrowBesides, my father must be hanged tomorrow,TNK V.ii.78
And that would be a blot i'th businesseAnd that would be a blot i'th' business.TNK V.ii.79
Are not you Palamon?Are not you Palamon?TNK V.ii.80.1
Yes, but you care not for me; I have nothingYes, but you care not for me; I have nothingTNK V.ii.81
But this pore petticoate, and too corse Smockes.But this poor petticoat and too coarse smocks.TNK V.ii.82
Will you surely?Will you surely?TNK V.ii.83.2
Wee'l to bed then.We'll to bed then.TNK V.ii.84.2
O Sir, you would faine be nibling.O sir, you would fain be nibbling.TNK V.ii.85.2
Tis a sweet one,'Tis a sweet one,TNK V.ii.86.2
And will perfume me finely against the wedding.And will perfume me finely against the wedding.TNK V.ii.87
Is not this your Cosen Arcite?Is not this your cousin Arcite?TNK V.ii.88.1
Doe you thinke hee'l have me?Do you think he'll have me?TNK V.ii.90.2
Doe you thinke so too?Do you think so too?TNK V.ii.91.2
We shall have many children: Lord, how y'ar growne,We shall have many children. – Lord, how you're grown!TNK V.ii.92
My Palamon I hope will grow too finelyMy Palamon I hope will grow too, finely,TNK V.ii.93
Now he's at liberty: Alas poore ChickenNow he's at liberty. Alas, poor chicken,TNK V.ii.94
He was kept downe with hard meate, and ill lodgingHe was kept down with hard meat and ill lodging;TNK V.ii.95
But ile kisse him up againe.But I'll kiss him up again.TNK V.ii.96
And shall we kisse too?And shall we kiss too?TNK V.ii.106.2
And twenty. – And twenty.TNK V.ii.107.2
And then wee'l sleepe together.And then we'll sleep together.TNK V.ii.108.1
But you shall not hurt me.But you shall not hurt me.TNK V.ii.109.2
If you doe (Love) ile cry.If you do, love, I'll cry.TNK V.ii.110.2