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◈ The Merry Wives of Windsor (윈저의 즐거운 아낙네들) ◈

◇ Act I ◇

해설목차  서문  1권 2권  3권  4권  5권  1600
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 1. Act I, Scene 1
 2. Act I, Scene 2
 3. Act I, Scene 3
 4. Act I, Scene 4

1. Act I, Scene 1

0 Windsor. Before PAGE’s house.
 
1 [Enter SHALLOW, SLENDER, and SIR HUGH EVANS]
 
2 Robert Shallow.
3 Sir Hugh, persuade me not; I will make a Star-
4 chamber matter of it: if he were twenty Sir John
5 Falstaffs, he shall not abuse Robert Shallow, esquire.
6 Slender.
7 In the county of Gloucester, justice of peace and
8 'Coram.'
9 Robert Shallow.
10 Ay, cousin Slender, and 'Custalourum.
11 Slender.
12 Ay, and 'Rato-lorum' too; and a gentleman born,
13 master parson; who writes himself 'Armigero,' in any
14 bill, warrant, quittance, or obligation, 'Armigero.'
15 Robert Shallow.
16 Ay, that I do; and have done any time these three
17 hundred years.
18 Slender.
19 All his successors gone before him hath done't; and
20 all his ancestors that come after him may: they may
21 give the dozen white luces in their coat.
22 Robert Shallow.
23 It is an old coat.
24 Sir Hugh Evans.
25 The dozen white louses do become an old coat well;
26 it agrees well, passant; it is a familiar beast to
27 man, and signifies love.
28 Robert Shallow.
29 The luce is the fresh fish; the salt fish is an old coat.
30 Slender.
31 I may quarter, coz.
32 Robert Shallow.
33 You may, by marrying.
34 Sir Hugh Evans.
35 It is marring indeed, if he quarter it.
36 Robert Shallow.
37 Not a whit.
38 Sir Hugh Evans.
39 Yes, py'r lady; if he has a quarter of your coat,
40 there is but three skirts for yourself, in my
41 simple conjectures: but that is all one. If Sir
42 John Falstaff have committed disparagements unto
43 you, I am of the church, and will be glad to do my
44 benevolence to make atonements and compremises
45 between you.
46 Robert Shallow.
47 The council shall bear it; it is a riot.
48 Sir Hugh Evans.
49 It is not meet the council hear a riot; there is no
50 fear of Got in a riot: the council, look you, shall
51 desire to hear the fear of Got, and not to hear a
52 riot; take your vizaments in that.
53 Robert Shallow.
54 Ha! o' my life, if I were young again, the sword
55 should end it.
56 Sir Hugh Evans.
57 It is petter that friends is the sword, and end it:
58 and there is also another device in my prain, which
59 peradventure prings goot discretions with it: there
60 is Anne Page, which is daughter to Master Thomas
61 Page, which is pretty virginity.
62 Slender.
63 Mistress Anne Page? She has brown hair, and speaks
64 small like a woman.
65 Sir Hugh Evans.
66 It is that fery person for all the orld, as just as
67 you will desire; and seven hundred pounds of moneys,
68 and gold and silver, is her grandsire upon his
69 death's-bedGot deliver to a joyful resurrections!
70 give, when she is able to overtake seventeen years
71 old: it were a goot motion if we leave our pribbles
72 and prabbles, and desire a marriage between Master
73 Abraham and Mistress Anne Page.
74 Slender.
75 Did her grandsire leave her seven hundred pound?
76 Sir Hugh Evans.
77 Ay, and her father is make her a petter penny.
78 Slender.
79 I know the young gentlewoman; she has good gifts.
80 Sir Hugh Evans.
81 Seven hundred pounds and possibilities is goot gifts.
82 Robert Shallow.
83 Well, let us see honest Master Page. Is Falstaff there?
84 Sir Hugh Evans.
85 Shall I tell you a lie? I do despise a liar as I do
86 despise one that is false, or as I despise one that
87 is not true. The knight, Sir John, is there; and, I
88 beseech you, be ruled by your well-willers. I will
89 peat the door for Master Page.
90 [Knocks]
91 What, hoa! Got pless your house here!
92 Page.
93 [Within]Who's there?
 
94 [Enter PAGE]
 
95 Sir Hugh Evans.
96 Here is Got's plessing, and your friend, and Justice
97 Shallow; and here young Master Slender, that
98 peradventures shall tell you another tale, if
99 matters grow to your likings.
100 Page.
101 I am glad to see your worships well.
102 I thank you for my venison, Master Shallow.
103 Robert Shallow.
104 Master Page, I am glad to see you: much good do it
105 your good heart! I wished your venison better; it
106 was ill killed. How doth good Mistress Page?—and I
107 thank you always with my heart, la! with my heart.
108 Page.
109 Sir, I thank you.
110 Robert Shallow.
111 Sir, I thank you; by yea and no, I do.
112 Page.
113 I am glad to see you, good Master Slender.
114 Slender.
115 How does your fallow greyhound, sir? I heard say he
116 was outrun on Cotsall.
117 Page.
118 It could not be judged, sir.
119 Slender.
120 You'll not confess, you'll not confess.
121 Robert Shallow.
122 That he will not. 'Tis your fault, 'tis your fault;
123 'tis a good dog.
124 Page.
125 A cur, sir.
126 Robert Shallow.
127 Sir, he's a good dog, and a fair dog: can there be
128 more said? he is good and fair. Is Sir John
129 Falstaff here?
130 Page.
131 Sir, he is within; and I would I could do a good
132 office between you.
133 Sir Hugh Evans.
134 It is spoke as a Christians ought to speak.
135 Robert Shallow.
136 He hath wronged me, Master Page.
137 Page.
138 Sir, he doth in some sort confess it.
139 Robert Shallow.
140 If it be confessed, it is not redress'd: is not that
141 so, Master Page? He hath wronged me; indeed he
142 hath, at a word, he hath, believe me: Robert
143 Shallow, esquire, saith, he is wronged.
144 Page.
145 Here comes Sir John.
 
146 [Enter FALSTAFF, BARDOLPH, NYM, and PISTOL]
 
147 Falstaff.
148 Now, Master Shallow, you'll complain of me to the king?
149 Robert Shallow.
150 Knight, you have beaten my men, killed my deer, and
151 broke open my lodge.
152 Falstaff.
153 But not kissed your keeper's daughter?
154 Robert Shallow.
155 Tut, a pin! this shall be answered.
156 Falstaff.
157 I will answer it straight; I have done all this.
158 That is now answered.
159 Robert Shallow.
160 The council shall know this.
161 Falstaff.
162 'Twere better for you if it were known in counsel:
163 you'll be laughed at.
164 Sir Hugh Evans.
165 Pauca verba, Sir John; goot worts.
166 Falstaff.
167 Good worts! good cabbage. Slender, I broke your
168 head: what matter have you against me?
169 Slender.
170 Marry, sir, I have matter in my head against you;
171 and against your cony-catching rascals, Bardolph,
172 Nym, and Pistol.
173 Bardolph.
174 You Banbury cheese!
175 Slender.
176 Ay, it is no matter.
177 Pistol.
178 How now, Mephostophilus!
179 Slender.
180 Ay, it is no matter.
181 Nym.
182 Slice, I say! pauca, pauca: slice! that's my humour.
183 Slender.
184 Where's Simple, my man? Can you tell, cousin?
185 Sir Hugh Evans.
186 Peace, I pray you. Now let us understand. There is
187 three umpires in this matter, as I understand; that
188 is, Master Page, fidelicet Master Page; and there is
189 myself, fidelicet myself; and the three party is,
190 lastly and finally, mine host of the Garter.
191 Page.
192 We three, to hear it and end it between them.
193 Sir Hugh Evans.
194 Fery goot: I will make a prief of it in my note-
195 book; and we will afterwards ork upon the cause with
196 as great discreetly as we can.
197 Falstaff.
198 Pistol!
199 Pistol.
200 He hears with ears.
201 Sir Hugh Evans.
202 The tevil and his tam! what phrase is this, 'He
203 hears with ear'? why, it is affectations.
204 Falstaff.
205 Pistol, did you pick Master Slender's purse?
206 Slender.
207 Ay, by these gloves, did he, or I would I might
208 never come in mine own great chamber again else, of
209 seven groats in mill-sixpences, and two Edward
210 shovel-boards, that cost me two shilling and two
211 pence apiece of Yead Miller, by these gloves.
212 Falstaff.
213 Is this true, Pistol?
214 Sir Hugh Evans.
215 No; it is false, if it is a pick-purse.
216 Pistol.
217 Ha, thou mountain-foreigner! Sir John and Master mine,
218 I combat challenge of this latten bilbo.
219 Word of denial in thy labras here!
220 Word of denial: froth and scum, thou liest!
221 Slender.
222 By these gloves, then, 'twas he.
223 Nym.
224 Be avised, sir, and pass good humours: I will say
225 'marry trap' with you, if you run the nuthook's
226 humour on me; that is the very note of it.
227 Slender.
228 By this hat, then, he in the red face had it; for
229 though I cannot remember what I did when you made me
230 drunk, yet I am not altogether an ass.
231 Falstaff.
232 What say you, Scarlet and John?
233 Bardolph.
234 Why, sir, for my part I say the gentleman had drunk
235 himself out of his five sentences.
236 Sir Hugh Evans.
237 It is his five senses: fie, what the ignorance is!
238 Bardolph.
239 And being fap, sir, was, as they say, cashiered; and
240 so conclusions passed the careires.
241 Slender.
242 Ay, you spake in Latin then too; but 'tis no
243 matter: I'll ne'er be drunk whilst I live again,
244 but in honest, civil, godly company, for this trick:
245 if I be drunk, I'll be drunk with those that have
246 the fear of God, and not with drunken knaves.
247 Sir Hugh Evans.
248 So Got udge me, that is a virtuous mind.
249 Falstaff.
250 You hear all these matters denied, gentlemen; you hear it.
251 [Enter ANNE PAGE, with wine; MISTRESS FORD]
252 and MISTRESS PAGE, following]
253 Page.
254 Nay, daughter, carry the wine in; we'll drink within.
 
255 [Exit ANNE PAGE]
 
256 Slender.
257 O heaven! this is Mistress Anne Page.
258 Page.
259 How now, Mistress Ford!
260 Falstaff.
261 Mistress Ford, by my troth, you are very well met:
262 by your leave, good mistress.
 
263 [Kisses her]
 
264 Page.
265 Wife, bid these gentlemen welcome. Come, we have a
266 hot venison pasty to dinner: come, gentlemen, I hope
267 we shall drink down all unkindness.
 
268 [Exeunt all except SHALLOW, SLENDER, and SIR HUGH EVANS]
 
269 Slender.
270 I had rather than forty shillings I had my Book of
271 Songs and Sonnets here.
272 [Enter SIMPLE]
273 How now, Simple! where have you been? I must wait
274 on myself, must I? You have not the Book of Riddles
275 about you, have you?
276 Simple.
277 Book of Riddles! why, did you not lend it to Alice
278 Shortcake upon All-hallowmas last, a fortnight
279 afore Michaelmas?
280 Robert Shallow.
281 Come, coz; come, coz; we stay for you. A word with
282 you, coz; marry, this, coz: there is, as 'twere, a
283 tender, a kind of tender, made afar off by Sir Hugh
284 here. Do you understand me?
285 Slender.
286 Ay, sir, you shall find me reasonable; if it be so,
287 I shall do that that is reason.
288 Robert Shallow.
289 Nay, but understand me.
290 Slender.
291 So I do, sir.
292 Sir Hugh Evans.
293 Give ear to his motions, Master Slender: I will
294 description the matter to you, if you be capacity of it.
295 Slender.
296 Nay, I will do as my cousin Shallow says: I pray
297 you, pardon me; he's a justice of peace in his
298 country, simple though I stand here.
299 Sir Hugh Evans.
300 But that is not the question: the question is
301 concerning your marriage.
302 Robert Shallow.
303 Ay, there's the point, sir.
304 Sir Hugh Evans.
305 Marry, is it; the very point of it; to Mistress Anne Page.
306 Slender.
307 Why, if it be so, I will marry her upon any
308 reasonable demands.
309 Sir Hugh Evans.
310 But can you affection the 'oman? Let us command to
311 know that of your mouth or of your lips; for divers
312 philosophers hold that the lips is parcel of the
313 mouth. Therefore, precisely, can you carry your
314 good will to the maid?
315 Robert Shallow.
316 Cousin Abraham Slender, can you love her?
317 Slender.
318 I hope, sir, I will do as it shall become one that
319 would do reason.
320 Sir Hugh Evans.
321 Nay, Got's lords and his ladies! you must speak
322 possitable, if you can carry her your desires
323 towards her.
324 Robert Shallow.
325 That you must. Will you, upon good dowry, marry her?
326 Slender.
327 I will do a greater thing than that, upon your
328 request, cousin, in any reason.
329 Robert Shallow.
330 Nay, conceive me, conceive me, sweet coz: what I do
331 is to pleasure you, coz. Can you love the maid?
332 Slender.
333 I will marry her, sir, at your request: but if there
334 be no great love in the beginning, yet heaven may
335 decrease it upon better acquaintance, when we are
336 married and have more occasion to know one another;
337 I hope, upon familiarity will grow more contempt:
338 but if you say, 'Marry her,' I will marry her; that
339 I am freely dissolved, and dissolutely.
340 Sir Hugh Evans.
341 It is a fery discretion answer; save the fall is in
342 the ort 'dissolutely:' the ort is, according to our
343 meaning, 'resolutely:' his meaning is good.
344 Robert Shallow.
345 Ay, I think my cousin meant well.
346 Slender.
347 Ay, or else I would I might be hanged, la!
348 Robert Shallow.
349 Here comes fair Mistress Anne.
350 [Re-enter ANNE PAGE]
351 Would I were young for your sake, Mistress Anne!
352 Anne Page.
353 The dinner is on the table; my father desires your
354 worships' company.
355 Robert Shallow.
356 I will wait on him, fair Mistress Anne.
357 Sir Hugh Evans.
358 Od's plessed will! I will not be absence at the grace.
 
359 [Exeunt SHALLOW and SIR HUGH EVANS]
 
360 Anne Page.
361 Will't please your worship to come in, sir?
362 Slender.
363 No, I thank you, forsooth, heartily; I am very well.
364 Anne Page.
365 The dinner attends you, sir.
366 Slender.
367 I am not a-hungry, I thank you, forsooth. Go,
368 sirrah, for all you are my man, go wait upon my
369 cousin Shallow.
370 [Exit SIMPLE]
371 A justice of peace sometimes may be beholding to his
372 friend for a man. I keep but three men and a boy
373 yet, till my mother be dead: but what though? Yet I
374 live like a poor gentleman born.
375 Anne Page.
376 I may not go in without your worship: they will not
377 sit till you come.
378 Slender.
379 I' faith, I'll eat nothing; I thank you as much as
380 though I did.
381 Anne Page.
382 I pray you, sir, walk in.
383 Slender.
384 I had rather walk here, I thank you. I bruised
385 my shin th' other day with playing at sword and
386 dagger with a master of fence; three veneys for a
387 dish of stewed prunes; and, by my troth, I cannot
388 abide the smell of hot meat since. Why do your
389 dogs bark so? be there bears i' the town?
390 Anne Page.
391 I think there are, sir; I heard them talked of.
392 Slender.
393 I love the sport well but I shall as soon quarrel at
394 it as any man in England. You are afraid, if you see
395 the bear loose, are you not?
396 Anne Page.
397 Ay, indeed, sir.
398 Slender.
399 That's meat and drink to me, now. I have seen
400 Sackerson loose twenty times, and have taken him by
401 the chain; but, I warrant you, the women have so
402 cried and shrieked at it, that it passed: but women,
403 indeed, cannot abide 'em; they are very ill-favored
404 rough things.
 
405 [Re-enter PAGE]
 
406 Page.
407 Come, gentle Master Slender, come; we stay for you.
408 Slender.
409 I'll eat nothing, I thank you, sir.
410 Page.
411 By cock and pie, you shall not choose, sir! come, come.
412 Slender.
413 Nay, pray you, lead the way.
414 Page.
415 Come on, sir.
416 Slender.
417 Mistress Anne, yourself shall go first.
418 Anne Page.
419 Not I, sir; pray you, keep on.
420 Slender.
421 I'll rather be unmannerly than troublesome.
422 You do yourself wrong, indeed, la!
 
423 [Exeunt]
 

2. Act I, Scene 2

0 The same.
 
1 [Enter SIR HUGH EVANS and SIMPLE]
 
2 Sir Hugh Evans.
3 Go your ways, and ask of Doctor Caius' house which
4 is the way: and there dwells one Mistress Quickly,
5 which is in the manner of his nurse, or his dry
6 nurse, or his cook, or his laundry, his washer, and
7 his wringer.
8 Simple.
9 Well, sir.
10 Sir Hugh Evans.
11 Nay, it is petter yet. Give her this letter; for it
12 is a 'oman that altogether's acquaintance with
13 Mistress Anne Page: and the letter is, to desire
14 and require her to solicit your master's desires to
15 Mistress Anne Page. I pray you, be gone: I will
16 make an end of my dinner; there's pippins and cheese to come.
 
17 [Exeunt]
 

3. Act I, Scene 3

0 A room in the Garter Inn.
 
1 [Enter FALSTAFF, Host, BARDOLPH, NYM, PISTOL,] [p]and ROBIN]
 
2 Falstaff.
3 Mine host of the Garter!
4 Host.
5 What says my bully-rook? speak scholarly and wisely.
6 Falstaff.
7 Truly, mine host, I must turn away some of my
8 followers.
9 Host.
10 Discard, bully Hercules; cashier: let them wag; trot, trot.
11 Falstaff.
12 I sit at ten pounds a week.
13 Host.
14 Thou'rt an emperor, Caesar, Keisar, and Pheezar. I
15 will entertain Bardolph; he shall draw, he shall
16 tap: said I well, bully Hector?
17 Falstaff.
18 Do so, good mine host.
19 Host.
20 I have spoke; let him follow.
21 [To BARDOLPH]
22 Let me see thee froth and lime: I am at a word; follow.
 
23 [Exit]
 
24 Falstaff.
25 Bardolph, follow him. A tapster is a good trade:
26 an old cloak makes a new jerkin; a withered
27 serving-man a fresh tapster. Go; adieu.
28 Bardolph.
29 It is a life that I have desired: I will thrive.
30 Pistol.
31 O base Hungarian wight! wilt thou the spigot wield?
 
32 [Exit BARDOLPH]
 
33 Nym.
34 He was gotten in drink: is not the humour conceited?
35 Falstaff.
36 I am glad I am so acquit of this tinderbox: his
37 thefts were too open; his filching was like an
38 unskilful singer; he kept not time.
39 Nym.
40 The good humour is to steal at a minute's rest.
41 Pistol.
42 'Convey,' the wise it call. 'Steal!' foh! a fico
43 for the phrase!
44 Falstaff.
45 Well, sirs, I am almost out at heels.
46 Pistol.
47 Why, then, let kibes ensue.
48 Falstaff.
49 There is no remedy; I must cony-catch; I must shift.
50 Pistol.
51 Young ravens must have food.
52 Falstaff.
53 Which of you know Ford of this town?
54 Pistol.
55 I ken the wight: he is of substance good.
56 Falstaff.
57 My honest lads, I will tell you what I am about.
58 Pistol.
59 Two yards, and more.
60 Falstaff.
61 No quips now, Pistol! Indeed, I am in the waist two
62 yards about; but I am now about no waste; I am about
63 thrift. Briefly, I do mean to make love to Ford's
64 wife: I spy entertainment in her; she discourses,
65 she carves, she gives the leer of invitation: I
66 can construe the action of her familiar style; and
67 the hardest voice of her behavior, to be Englished
68 rightly, is, 'I am Sir John Falstaff's.'
69 Pistol.
70 He hath studied her will, and translated her will,
71 out of honesty into English.
72 Nym.
73 The anchor is deep: will that humour pass?
74 Falstaff.
75 Now, the report goes she has all the rule of her
76 husband's purse: he hath a legion of angels.
77 Pistol.
78 As many devils entertain; and 'To her, boy,' say I.
79 Nym.
80 The humour rises; it is good: humour me the angels.
81 Falstaff.
82 I have writ me here a letter to her: and here
83 another to Page's wife, who even now gave me good
84 eyes too, examined my parts with most judicious
85 oeillades; sometimes the beam of her view gilded my
86 foot, sometimes my portly belly.
87 Pistol.
88 Then did the sun on dunghill shine.
89 Nym.
90 I thank thee for that humour.
91 Falstaff.
92 O, she did so course o'er my exteriors with such a
93 greedy intention, that the appetite of her eye did
94 seem to scorch me up like a burning-glass! Here's
95 another letter to her: she bears the purse too; she
96 is a region in Guiana, all gold and bounty. I will
97 be cheater to them both, and they shall be
98 exchequers to me; they shall be my East and West
99 Indies, and I will trade to them both. Go bear thou
100 this letter to Mistress Page; and thou this to
101 Mistress Ford: we will thrive, lads, we will thrive.
102 Pistol.
103 Shall I Sir Pandarus of Troy become,
104 And by my side wear steel? then, Lucifer take all!
105 Nym.
106 I will run no base humour: here, take the
107 humour-letter: I will keep the havior of reputation.
108 Falstaff.
109 [To ROBIN]Hold, sirrah, bear you these letters tightly;
110 Sail like my pinnace to these golden shores.
111 Rogues, hence, avaunt! vanish like hailstones, go;
112 Trudge, plod away o' the hoof; seek shelter, pack!
113 Falstaff will learn the humour of the age,
114 French thrift, you rogues; myself and skirted page.
 
115 [Exeunt FALSTAFF and ROBIN]
 
116 Pistol.
117 Let vultures gripe thy guts! for gourd and fullam holds,
118 And high and low beguiles the rich and poor:
119 Tester I'll have in pouch when thou shalt lack,
120 Base Phrygian Turk!
121 Nym.
122 I have operations which be humours of revenge.
123 Pistol.
124 Wilt thou revenge?
125 Nym.
126 By welkin and her star!
127 Pistol.
128 With wit or steel?
129 Nym.
130 With both the humours, I:
131 I will discuss the humour of this love to Page.
132 Pistol.
133 And I to Ford shall eke unfold
134 How Falstaff, varlet vile,
135 His dove will prove, his gold will hold,
136 And his soft couch defile.
137 Nym.
138 My humour shall not cool: I will incense Page to
139 deal with poison; I will possess him with
140 yellowness, for the revolt of mine is dangerous:
141 that is my true humour.
142 Pistol.
143 Thou art the Mars of malecontents: I second thee; troop on.
 
144 [Exeunt]
 

4. Act I, Scene 4

0 A room in DOCTOR CAIUShouse.
 
1 [Enter MISTRESS QUICKLY, SIMPLE, and RUGBY]
 
2 Hostess Quickly.
3 What, John Rugby! I pray thee, go to the casement,
4 and see if you can see my master, Master Doctor
5 Caius, coming. If he do, i' faith, and find any
6 body in the house, here will be an old abusing of
7 God's patience and the king's English.
8 Rugby.
9 I'll go watch.
10 Hostess Quickly.
11 Go; and we'll have a posset for't soon at night, in
12 faith, at the latter end of a sea-coal fire.
13 [Exit RUGBY]
14 An honest, willing, kind fellow, as ever servant
15 shall come in house withal, and, I warrant you, no
16 tell-tale nor no breed-bate: his worst fault is,
17 that he is given to prayer; he is something peevish
18 that way: but nobody but has his fault; but let
19 that pass. Peter Simple, you say your name is?
20 Simple.
21 Ay, for fault of a better.
22 Hostess Quickly.
23 And Master Slender's your master?
24 Simple.
25 Ay, forsooth.
26 Hostess Quickly.
27 Does he not wear a great round beard, like a
28 glover's paring-knife?
29 Simple.
30 No, forsooth: he hath but a little wee face, with a
31 little yellow beard, a Cain-coloured beard.
32 Hostess Quickly.
33 A softly-sprighted man, is he not?
34 Simple.
35 Ay, forsooth: but he is as tall a man of his hands
36 as any is between this and his head; he hath fought
37 with a warrener.
38 Hostess Quickly.
39 How say you? O, I should remember him: does he not
40 hold up his head, as it were, and strut in his gait?
41 Simple.
42 Yes, indeed, does he.
43 Hostess Quickly.
44 Well, heaven send Anne Page no worse fortune! Tell
45 Master Parson Evans I will do what I can for your
46 master: Anne is a good girl, and I wish
 
47 [Re-enter RUGBY]
 
48 Rugby.
49 Out, alas! here comes my master.
50 Hostess Quickly.
51 We shall all be shent. Run in here, good young man;
52 go into this closet: he will not stay long.
53 [Shuts SIMPLE in the closet]
54 What, John Rugby! John! what, John, I say!
55 Go, John, go inquire for my master; I doubt
56 he be not well, that he comes not home.
57 [Singing]
58 And down, down, adown-a, &c.
 
59 [Enter DOCTOR CAIUS]
 
60 Doctor Caius.
61 Vat is you sing? I do not like des toys. Pray you,
62 go and vetch me in my closet un boitier vert, a box,
63 a green-a box: do intend vat I speak? a green-a box.
64 Hostess Quickly.
65 Ay, forsooth; I'll fetch it you.
66 [Aside]
67 I am glad he went not in himself: if he had found
68 the young man, he would have been horn-mad.
69 Doctor Caius.
70 Fe, fe, fe, fe! ma foi, il fait fort chaud. Je
71 m'en vais a la courla grande affaire.
72 Hostess Quickly.
73 Is it this, sir?
74 Doctor Caius.
75 Oui; mette le au mon pocket: depeche, quickly. Vere
76 is dat knave Rugby?
77 Hostess Quickly.
78 What, John Rugby! John!
79 Rugby.
80 Here, sir!
81 Doctor Caius.
82 You are John Rugby, and you are Jack Rugby. Come,
83 take-a your rapier, and come after my heel to the court.
84 Rugby.
85 'Tis ready, sir, here in the porch.
86 Doctor Caius.
87 By my trot, I tarry too long. Od's me!
88 Qu'ai-j'oublie! dere is some simples in my closet,
89 dat I vill not for the varld I shall leave behind.
90 Hostess Quickly.
91 Ay me, he'll find the young man here, and be mad!
92 Doctor Caius.
93 O diable, diable! vat is in my closet? Villain! larron!
94 [Pulling SIMPLE out]
95 Rugby, my rapier!
96 Hostess Quickly.
97 Good master, be content.
98 Doctor Caius.
99 Wherefore shall I be content-a?
100 Hostess Quickly.
101 The young man is an honest man.
102 Doctor Caius.
103 What shall de honest man do in my closet? dere is
104 no honest man dat shall come in my closet.
105 Hostess Quickly.
106 I beseech you, be not so phlegmatic. Hear the truth
107 of it: he came of an errand to me from Parson Hugh.
108 Doctor Caius.
109 Vell.
110 Simple.
111 Ay, forsooth; to desire her to
112 Hostess Quickly.
113 Peace, I pray you.
114 Doctor Caius.
115 Peace-a your tongue. Speak-a your tale.
116 Simple.
117 To desire this honest gentlewoman, your maid, to
118 speak a good word to Mistress Anne Page for my
119 master in the way of marriage.
120 Hostess Quickly.
121 This is all, indeed, la! but I'll ne'er put my
122 finger in the fire, and need not.
123 Doctor Caius.
124 Sir Hugh send-a you? Rugby, baille me some paper.
125 Tarry you a little-a while.
 
126 [Writes]
 
127 Hostess Quickly.
128 [Aside to SIMPLE]I am glad he is so quiet: if he
129 had been thoroughly moved, you should have heard him
130 so loud and so melancholy. But notwithstanding,
131 man, I'll do you your master what good I can: and
132 the very yea and the no is, the French doctor, my
133 master,—I may call him my master, look you, for I
134 keep his house; and I wash, wring, brew, bake,
135 scour, dress meat and drink, make the beds and do
136 all myself,—
137 Simple.
138 [Aside to MISTRESS QUICKLY]'Tis a great charge to
139 come under one body's hand.
140 Hostess Quickly.
141 [Aside to SIMPLE]Are you avised o' that? you
142 shall find it a great charge: and to be up early
143 and down late; but notwithstanding,—to tell you in
144 your ear; I would have no words of it,—my master
145 himself is in love with Mistress Anne Page: but
146 notwithstanding that, I know Anne's mind,—that's
147 neither here nor there.
148 Doctor Caius.
149 You jack'nape, give-a this letter to Sir Hugh; by
150 gar, it is a shallenge: I will cut his troat in dee
151 park; and I will teach a scurvy jack-a-nape priest
152 to meddle or make. You may be gone; it is not good
153 you tarry here. By gar, I will cut all his two
154 stones; by gar, he shall not have a stone to throw
155 at his dog:
 
156 [Exit SIMPLE]
 
157 Hostess Quickly.
158 Alas, he speaks but for his friend.
159 Doctor Caius.
160 It is no matter-a ver dat: do not you tell-a me
161 dat I shall have Anne Page for myself? By gar, I
162 vill kill de Jack priest; and I have appointed mine
163 host of de Jarteer to measure our weapon. By gar, I
164 will myself have Anne Page.
165 Hostess Quickly.
166 Sir, the maid loves you, and all shall be well. We
167 must give folks leave to prate: what, the good-jer!
168 Doctor Caius.
169 Rugby, come to the court with me. By gar, if I have
170 not Anne Page, I shall turn your head out of my
171 door. Follow my heels, Rugby.
 
172 [Exeunt DOCTOR CAIUS and RUGBY]
 
173 Hostess Quickly.
174 You shall have An fool's-head of your own. No, I
175 know Anne's mind for that: never a woman in Windsor
176 knows more of Anne's mind than I do; nor can do more
177 than I do with her, I thank heaven.
178 Fenton.
179 [Within]Who's within there? ho!
180 Hostess Quickly.
181 Who's there, I trow! Come near the house, I pray you.
 
182 [Enter FENTON]
 
183 Fenton.
184 How now, good woman? how dost thou?
185 Hostess Quickly.
186 The better that it pleases your good worship to ask.
187 Fenton.
188 What news? how does pretty Mistress Anne?
189 Hostess Quickly.
190 In truth, sir, and she is pretty, and honest, and
191 gentle; and one that is your friend, I can tell you
192 that by the way; I praise heaven for it.
193 Fenton.
194 Shall I do any good, thinkest thou? shall I not lose my suit?
195 Hostess Quickly.
196 Troth, sir, all is in his hands above: but
197 notwithstanding, Master Fenton, I'll be sworn on a
198 book, she loves you. Have not your worship a wart
199 above your eye?
200 Fenton.
201 Yes, marry, have I; what of that?
202 Hostess Quickly.
203 Well, thereby hangs a tale: good faith, it is such
204 another Nan; but, I detest, an honest maid as ever
205 broke bread: we had an hour's talk of that wart. I
206 shall never laugh but in that maid's company! But
207 indeed she is given too much to allicholy and
208 musing: but for youwell, go to.
209 Fenton.
210 Well, I shall see her to-day. Hold, there's money
211 for thee; let me have thy voice in my behalf: if
212 thou seest her before me, commend me.
213 Hostess Quickly.
214 Will I? i'faith, that we will; and I will tell your
215 worship more of the wart the next time we have
216 confidence; and of other wooers.
217 Fenton.
218 Well, farewell; I am in great haste now.
219 Hostess Quickly.
220 Farewell to your worship.
221 [Exit FENTON]
222 Truly, an honest gentleman: but Anne loves him not;
223 for I know Anne's mind as well as another does. Out
224 upon't! what have I forgot?
 
【 】Act I
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  메인화면 (다빈치!지식놀이터) :: 다빈치! 원문/전문 > 문학 > 세계문학 > 희곡 해설목차  서문  1권 2권  3권  4권  5권  영문 

◈ The Merry Wives of Windsor (윈저의 즐거운 아낙네들) ◈

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페이지 최종 수정일: 2004년 1월 1일