The frequency of your for our suggest the thought that our may have been pronounced your in some dialects or in vulgar English. Cf. Yedward for Edward (H4A I, 2, 199).

(1) / for you (Dyce). Err. IV, 1, 23. I for he (Theobald) All’s IV, 5, 8; / for she (Rowe) All’s V, 3, 79. Outside Shakespeare: I for ye (Heywood, Four P’s 61); / for he (Ford III,

(2) thou for you. Be thou constant in the accusation, and my cunning shall not shame me

(Ado II, 2, 55). This is the reading of F. Q has the more appropriate you. The same mistake occurs in Lusty Iuventus 30.