Original textModern textKey line
No by my troth, not long: For we cannot lodge No, by my troth, not long; for we cannot lodgeH5 II.i.30
and board a dozen or fourteene Gentlewomen that liue and board a dozen or fourteen gentlewomen that liveH5 II.i.31
honestly by the pricke of their Needles, but it will bee honestly by the prick of their needles but it will beH5 II.i.32
thought we keepe a Bawdy-house straight. thought we keep a bawdy-house straight.H5 II.i.33
O welliday Lady, if he be not hewne now, we shall O well-a-day, Lady, if he be not drawn now! We shallH5 II.i.34
see wilful adultery and murther committed. see wilful adultery and murder committed.H5 II.i.35
Good Corporall Nym shew thy valor, and put Good Corporal Nym, show thy valour, and putH5 II.i.40
vp your sword. up your sword.H5 II.i.41
By my troth he'l yeeld the Crow a pudding one By my troth, he'll yield the crow a pudding oneH5 II.i.83
of these dayes: the King has kild his heart. Good of these days; the King has killed his heart. GoodH5 II.i.84
Husband come home presently. husband, come home presently.H5 II.i.85
As euer you come of women, come in quickly As ever you came of women, come in quicklyH5 II.i.112
to sir Iohn: A poore heart, hee is so shak'd of a burning to Sir John. Ah, poor heart! he is so shaked of a burningH5 II.i.113
quotidian Tertian, that it is most lamentable to behold. quotidian tertian that it is most lamentable to behold.H5 II.i.114
Sweet men, come to him. Sweet men, come to him.H5 II.i.115
'Prythee honey sweet Husband, let me bring thee Prithee, honey-sweet husband, let me bring theeH5 II.iii.1
to Staines. to Staines.H5 II.iii.2
Nay sure, hee's not in Hell: hee's in Arthurs Nay, sure, he's not in hell: he's in Arthur'sH5 II.iii.9
Bosome, if euer man went to Arthurs Bosome: a made bosom, if ever man went to Arthur's bosom. 'A madeH5 II.iii.10
a finer end, and went away and it had beene any Christome a finer end, and went away an it had been any christomH5 II.iii.11
Childe: a parted eu'n iust betweene Twelue and One, eu'n child; 'a parted e'en just between twelve and one, e'enH5 II.iii.12
at the turning o'th'Tyde: for after I saw him fumble withat the turning o'th' tide; for after I saw him fumble withH5 II.iii.13
the Sheets, and play with Flowers, and smile vpon his the sheets, and play with flowers, and smile upon hisH5 II.iii.14
fingers end, I knew there was but one way: for his fingers' ends, I knew there was but one way; for hisH5 II.iii.15
Nose was as sharpe as a Pen, and a Table of greene nose was as sharp as a pen, and 'a babbled of greenH5 II.iii.16
fields. How now Sir Iohn (quoth I?) what man? be fields. ‘ How now, Sir John?’ quoth I, ‘ What, man, beH5 II.iii.17
a good cheare: so a cryed out, God, God, God, three o' good cheer!’ So 'a cried out, ‘ God, God, God!’ threeH5 II.iii.18
or foure times: now I, to comfort him, bid him a should or four times. Now I, to comfort him, bid him 'a shouldH5 II.iii.19
not thinke of God; I hop'd there was no neede to not think of God – I hoped there was no need toH5 II.iii.20
trouble himselfe with any such thoughts yet: so a bad trouble himself with any such thoughts yet. So 'a badeH5 II.iii.21
me lay more Clothes on his feet: I put my hand into the me lay more clothes on his feet; I put my hand into theH5 II.iii.22
Bed, and felt them, and they were as cold as any stone: bed, and felt them, and they were as cold as any stone;H5 II.iii.23
then I felt to his knees, and so vp-peer'd, and vpward, and then I felt to his knees, and so up'ard and up'ard, andH5 II.iii.24
all was as cold as any stone. all was as cold as any stone.H5 II.iii.25
I, that a did. Ay, that 'a did.H5 II.iii.27
Nay, that a did not. Nay, that 'a did not.H5 II.iii.29
A could neuer abide Carnation, 'twas a Colour 'A could never abide carnation, 'twas a colourH5 II.iii.31
he neuer lik'd. he never liked.H5 II.iii.32
A did in some sort (indeed) handle Women: but 'A did in some sort, indeed, handle women; butH5 II.iii.34
then hee was rumatique, and talk'd of the Whore of then he was rheumatic, and talked of the Whore ofH5 II.iii.35
Babylon. Babylon.H5 II.iii.36
Farwell: adieu. Farewell! Adieu!H5 II.iii.59