Original textModern textKey line
Better then I was: Hem. Better than I was – hem!2H4 II.iv.29
You muddie Rascall, is that all the A pox damn you, you muddy rascal, is that all the2H4 II.iv.39
comfort you giue me? comfort you give me?2H4 II.iv.40
I make them? Gluttonie and Diseases make them, I make them? Gluttony and diseases make them;2H4 II.iv.42
I make them not. I make them not.2H4 II.iv.43
I marry, our Chaynes, and our Iewels. Yea, Mary's joys, our chains and our jewels – 2H4 II.iv.47
Hang yourself, you muddy conger, hang yourself!2H4 II.iv.53
Can a weake emptie Vessell beare such a huge full Can a weak empty vessel bear such a huge full2H4 II.iv.61
Hogs-head? There's a whole Marchants Venture of hogshead? There's a whole merchant's venture of2H4 II.iv.62
Burdeux-Stuffe in him: you haue not seene a Hulke better Bourdeaux stuff in him. You have not seen a hulk better2H4 II.iv.63
stufft in the Hold. Come, Ile be friends with thee stuffed in the hold. Come, I'll be friends with thee,2H4 II.iv.64
Iacke: Thou art going to the Warres, and whether I shall Jack; thou art going to the wars, and whether I shall2H4 II.iv.65
euer see thee againe, or no, there is no body cares. ever see thee again or no there is nobody cares.2H4 II.iv.66
Hang him, swaggering Rascall, let him not come Hang him, swaggering rascal. Let him not come2H4 II.iv.69
hither: it is the foule-mouth'dst Rogue in England. hither. It is the foul-mouthed'st rogue in England.2H4 II.iv.70
So you doe, Hostesse. So you do, hostess.2H4 II.iv.103
Charge me? I scorne you (scuruie Companion) what? Charge me? I scorn you, scurvy companion. What,2H4 II.iv.119
you poore, base, rascally, cheating, lacke-Linnen-Mate: you poor, base, rascally, cheating, lack-linen mate!2H4 II.iv.120
away you mouldie Rogue, away; I am meat for your Away, you mouldy rogue, away! I am meat for your2H4 II.iv.121
Master. master.2H4 II.iv.122
Away you Cut-purse Rascall, you filthy Bung, away: Away, you cutpurse rascal, you filthy bung, away!2H4 II.iv.124
By this Wine, Ile thrust my Knife in your mouldie Chappes, By this wine, I'll thrust my knife in your mouldy chaps2H4 II.iv.125
if you play the sawcie Cuttle with me. Away you Bottle-Ale an you play the saucy cuttle with me. Away, you bottle-ale2H4 II.iv.126
Rascall, you Basket-hilt stale Iugler, you. Since when, rascal, you basket-hilt stale juggler, you! Since when,2H4 II.iv.127
I pray you, Sir? what, with two Points on your I pray you, sir? God's light, with two points on your2H4 II.iv.128
shoulder? much. shoulder? Much!2H4 II.iv.129
Captaine? thou abhominable damn'd Cheater, art Captain! Thou abominable damned cheater, art2H4 II.iv.136
thou not asham'd to be call'd Captaine? If Captaines thou not ashamed to be called captain? An captains2H4 II.iv.137
were of my minde, they would trunchion you out, for were of my mind, they would truncheon you out, for2H4 II.iv.138
taking their Names vpon you, before you haue earn'd taking their names upon you before you have earned2H4 II.iv.139
them. You a Captaine? you slaue, for what? for tearing them. You a captain? You slave! For what? For tearing2H4 II.iv.140
a poore Whores Ruffe in a Bawdy-house? Hee a Captaine? a poor whore's ruff in a bawdy-house? He a captain!2H4 II.iv.141
hang him Rogue, hee liues vpon mouldie stew'd-Pruines, Hang him, rogue, he lives upon mouldy stewed prunes2H4 II.iv.142
and dry'de Cakes. A Captaine? These Villaines and dried cakes. A captain! God's light, these villains2H4 II.iv.143
will make the word Captaine odious: will make the word as odious as the word ‘ occupy ’,2H4 II.iv.144
which was an excellent good word before it was2H4 II.iv.145
Therefore Captaines had neede looke to it. ill-sorted. Therefore captains had need look to't.2H4 II.iv.146
Thrust him downe stayres, I cannot For God's sake, thrust him downstairs; I cannot2H4 II.iv.183
endure such a Fustian Rascall. endure such a fustian rascal.2H4 II.iv.184
I prethee Iack, I prethee doe not draw. I pray thee, Jack, I pray thee do not draw.2H4 II.iv.197
I prethee Iack be quiet, the Rascall is gone: ah, I pray thee, Jack, be quiet; the rascal's gone. Ah,2H4 II.iv.203
you whorson little valiant Villaine, you. you whoreson little valiant villain, you!2H4 II.iv.204
Ah, you sweet little Rogue, you: alas, poore Ape, Ah, you sweet little rogue, you! Alas, poor ape,2H4 II.iv.211
how thou sweat'st? Come, let me wipe thy Face: Come how thou sweatest! Come, let me wipe thy face. Come2H4 II.iv.212
on, you whorson Chops: Ah Rogue, I loue thee: on, you whoreson chops! Ah, rogue, i'faith, I love thee.2H4 II.iv.213
Thou art as valorous as Hector of Troy, worth fiue of Thou art as valorous as Hector of Troy, worth five of2H4 II.iv.214
Agamemnon, and tenne times better then the nine Agamemnon, and ten times better than the Nine2H4 II.iv.215
Worthies: ah Villaine. Worthies. Ah, villain!2H4 II.iv.216
Doe, if thou dar'st for thy heart: if thou doo'st, Ile Do, an thou darest for thy heart. An thou dost, I'll2H4 II.iv.219
canuas thee betweene a paire of Sheetes. canvass thee between a pair of sheets.2H4 II.iv.220
And thou followd'st him like a Church: I'faith, and thou followed'st him like a church.2H4 II.iv.225
thou whorson little tydie Bartholmew Bore-pigge, when Thou whoreson little tidy Bartholomew boar-pig, when2H4 II.iv.226
wilt thou leaue fighting on dayes, and foyning on nights, wilt thou leave fighting a-days, and foining a-nights,2H4 II.iv.227
and begin to patch vp thine old Body for Heauen? and begin to patch up thine old body for heaven?2H4 II.iv.228
Sirrha, what humor is the Prince of? Sirrah, what humour's the Prince of?2H4 II.iv.231
They say Poines hath a good Wit. They say Poins has a good wit.2H4 II.iv.234
Why doth the Prince loue him so then? Why does the Prince love him so, then?2H4 II.iv.238
Nay truely, I kisse thee with a most constant heart. By my troth, I kiss thee with a most constant heart.2H4 II.iv.264
I loue thee better, then I loue ere a scuruie young I love thee better than I love e'er a scurvy young2H4 II.iv.266
Boy of them all. boy of them all.2H4 II.iv.267
Thou wilt set me a weeping, if thou By my troth, thou'lt set me a-weeping an thou2H4 II.iv.272
say'st so: proue that euer I dresse my selfe handsome, till sayst so. Prove that ever I dress myself handsome till2H4 II.iv.273
thy returne: well, hearken the end. thy return. Well, hearken a'th' end.2H4 II.iv.274
How? you fat Foole, I scorne you. How! You fat fool, I scorn you.2H4 II.iv.292
What sayes your Grace? What says your grace?2H4 II.iv.344
I cannot speake: if my heart bee not readie to burst--- I cannot speak; if my heart be not ready to burst – 2H4 II.iv.374
Well (sweete Iacke) haue a care of thy selfe. well, sweet Jack, have a care of thyself.2H4 II.iv.375
Nut-hooke, nut-hooke, you Lye: Come on, Ile tell Nut-hook, nut-hook, you lie. Come on, I 'll tell2H4 V.iv.7
thee what, thou damn'd Tripe-visag'd Rascall, if the thee what, thou damned tripe-visaged rascal, an the2H4 V.iv.8
Childe I now go with, do miscarrie, thou had'st better thou had'st child I go with do miscarry, thou wert better thou hadst2H4 V.iv.9
strooke thy Mother, thou Paper-fac'd Villaine. struck thy mother, thou paper-faced villain.2H4 V.iv.10
Ile tell thee what, thou thin man in a Censor; I will I'll tell you what, you thin man in a censer, I will2H4 V.iv.18
haue you as soundly swindg'd for this, you blew-Bottel'd have you as soundly swinged for this – you bluebottle2H4 V.iv.19
Rogue: you filthy famish'd Correctioner, if you be not rogue, you filthy famished correctioner, if you be not2H4 V.iv.20
swing'd, Ile forsweare halfe Kirtles. swinged I'll forswear half-kirtles.2H4 V.iv.21
Come you Rogue, come: Bring me to a Iustice. Come, you rogue, come, bring me to a justice.2H4 V.iv.26
Goodman death, goodman Bones. Goodman death, goodman bones!2H4 V.iv.28
Come you thinne Thing: Come you Rascall. Come, you thin thing, come, you rascal!2H4 V.iv.30

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