Twelfth Night: Act 3, Scene 3

    
      Enter SEBASTIAN and ANTONIO   (They're on a street of some town which is under the
    authority of Duke Orsino.)
      SEBASTIAN   
3.3.1      I would not by my will have troubled you;   
      But, since you make your pleasure of your pains,   
      I will no further chide you.   
    
      ANTONIO   
      I could not stay behind you. My desire,   
3.3.5      More sharp than filed steel, did spur me forth;   
      And not all love to see you, though so much   And not all love to see you i.e., I didn't seek you out
      As might have drawn one to a longer voyage,   just because I wanted to see you
      But jealousy what might befall your travel,   jealousy what might befall your travel worry about
      Being skilless in these parts; which to a stranger,   what might happen to you in your journey
3.3.10      Unguided and unfriended, often prove   skilless in these parts unfamiliar with this area
      Rough and unhospitable. My willing love,   
      The rather by these arguments of fear,   The rather by these arguments of fear seconded by
      Set forth in your pursuit.   these worries about your safety
    
      SEBASTIAN   
                                      My kind Antonio,   
      I can no other answer make but thanks,   
3.3.15      And thanks, and ever thanks; and oft good turns   oft often | good turns good deeds >>>
      Are shuffled off with such uncurrent pay;   uncurrent pay worthless payment >>>
      But, were my worth as is my conscience firm,   worth wealth | conscience consciousness (of my debt
      You should find better dealing. What's to do?   of gratitude) | better dealing i.e., a more worthwhile
      Shall we go see the reliques of this town?   reward than just "thanks" | reliques antiquities,
    monuments, etc.
      ANTONIO   
3.3.20      To-morrow, sir: best first go see your lodging.   see see to, arrange for
    
      SEBASTIAN   
      I am not weary, and 'tis long to night:   
      I pray you, let us satisfy our eyes   
      With the memorials and the things of fame   
      That do renown this city.   renown this city make this city famous
    
      ANTONIO   
                                     Would you'ld pardon me;   
3.3.25      I do not without danger walk these streets:   
      Once, in a sea-fight, 'gainst the Count his galleys   'gainst the Count his galleys against the Count's ships
      I did some service; of such note indeed,   note distinction
      That were I ta'en here it would scarce be answer'd.   ta'en taken, arrested | scarce be answer'd very hard to
    defend (myself against the charges)
      SEBASTIAN   
      Belike you slew great number of his people?   Belike you slew i.e., I think you must have killed
    
      ANTONIO   
3.3.30      The offence is not of such a bloody nature;   
      Albeit the quality of the time and quarrel   quality of the time and quarrel nature of that time and
      Might well have given us bloody argument.   that dispute | bloody argument cause for bloodshed
      It might have since been answer'd in repaying   answer'd made up for, settled
      What we took from them; which, for traffic's sake,   for traffic's sake for the sake of continued trade
3.3.35      Most of our city did. Only myself stood out;   relations | stood out refused to go along (with those
      For which, if I be lapsed in this place,   who compensated Duke Orsino for his losses in that
      I shall pay dear.   "sea-fight") | lapsed caught napping
    
      SEBASTIAN   
                             Do not then walk too open.   
    
      ANTONIO   
      It doth not fit me. Hold, sir, here's my purse.   It doth not fit me it's not a good idea for me
      In the south suburbs, at the Elephant,   purse money pouch | Elephant (The name of an inn.)
3.3.40      Is best to lodge. I will bespeak our diet,   bespeak our diet order our meals
      Whiles you beguile the time and feed your knowledge    beguile the time spend your time pleasantly
      With viewing of the town. There shall you have me.   There shall you have me You'll find me there (at
    The Elephant)
      SEBASTIAN   
      Why I your purse?   Why I your purse? i.e., Why should I take your
    money?
      ANTONIO   
      Haply your eye shall light upon some toy   Haply by happenstance | toy really cool thing
3.3.45      You have desire to purchase; and your store,    store money supply
      I think, is not for idle markets, sir.   not for idle markets i.e., not to be spent for anything
    except necessities
      SEBASTIAN   
      I'll be your purse-bearer and leave you   
3.3.48      For an hour.   
    
      ANTONIO   
                       To the Elephant.   
    
      SEBASTIAN   
                                             I do remember.   
    
      Exeunt