Original textModern textKey line
Madam, his Maiesty doth call for you,Madam, his majesty doth call for you;R3 I.iii.319
And for your Grace, and yours my gracious Lord.And for your grace; and yours, my gracious lord.R3 I.iii.320
He for his fathers sake so loues the Prince,He for his father's sake so loves the PrinceR3 III.i.165
That he will not be wonne to ought against him.That he will not be won to aught against him.R3 III.i.166
Hee will doe all in all as Hastings doth.He will do all in all as Hastings doth.R3 III.i.168
My good Lords both, with all the heed I can.My good lords both, with all the heed I can.R3 III.i.187
You shall, my Lord.You shall, my lord.R3 III.i.189
Many good morrowes to my Noble Lord.Many good morrows to my noble lord!R3 III.ii.35
It is a reeling World indeed, my Lord:It is a reeling world indeed, my lord,R3 III.ii.38
And I beleeue will neuer stand vpright,And I believe will never stand uprightR3 III.ii.39
Till Richard weare the Garland of the Realme.Till Richard wear the garland of the realm.R3 III.ii.40
I, my good Lord.Ay, my good lord.R3 III.ii.42
I, on my life, and hopes to find you forward,Ay, on my life, and hopes to find you forwardR3 III.ii.46
Vpon his partie, for the gaine thereof:Upon his party for the gain thereof;R3 III.ii.47
And thereupon he sends you this good newes,And thereupon he sends you this good news,R3 III.ii.48
That this same very day your enemies,That this same very day your enemies,R3 III.ii.49
The Kindred of the Queene, must dye at Pomfret.The kindred of the Queen, must die at Pomfret.R3 III.ii.50
God keepe your Lordship in that gracious minde.God keep your lordship in that gracious mind!R3 III.ii.56
'Tis a vile thing to dye, my gracious Lord,'Tis a vile thing to die, my gracious lord,R3 III.ii.62
When men are vnprepar'd, and looke not for it.When men are unprepared and look not for it.R3 III.ii.63
The Princes both make high account of you,The princes both make high account of you – R3 III.ii.69
For they account his Head vpon the Bridge.(Aside) For they account his head upon the Bridge.R3 III.ii.70
He doth entreat your Grace, my Noble Lord,He doth entreat your grace, my noble lord,R3 III.vii.58
To visit him to morrow, or next day:To visit him tomorrow or next day.R3 III.vii.59
He is within, with two right reuerend Fathers,He is within, with two right reverend fathers,R3 III.vii.60
Diuinely bent to Meditation,Divinely bent to meditation,R3 III.vii.61
And in no Worldly suites would he be mou'd,And in no worldly suits would he be movedR3 III.vii.62
To draw him from his holy Exercise.To draw him from his holy exercise.R3 III.vii.63
Ile signifie so much vnto him straight. I'll signify so much unto him straight.R3 III.vii.69
My lord,R3 III.vii.82.2
He wonders to what end you haue assembledHe wonders to what end you have assembledR3 III.vii.83
Such troopes of Citizens, to come to him,Such troops of citizens to come to him,R3 III.vii.84
His Grace not being warn'd thereof before:His grace not being warned thereof before.R3 III.vii.85
He feares, my Lord, you meane no good to him.He fears, my lord, you mean no good to him.R3 III.vii.86
O make them ioyfull, grant their lawfull suit.O, make them joyful, grant their lawful suit!R3 III.vii.202
Call him againe, sweet Prince, accept their suit:Call him again, sweet prince, accept their suit:R3 III.vii.220
If you denie them, all the Land will rue it.If you deny them, all the land will rue it.R3 III.vii.221
Amen.Amen.R3 III.vii.240
The King is angry, see he gnawes his Lippe.The King is angry. See, he gnaws his lip.R3 IV.ii.27
Here, my good Lord.Here, my good lord.R3 IV.iv.442.1
I will, my Lord, with all conuenient haste.I will, my lord, with all convenient haste.R3 IV.iv.443
First, mighty Liege, tell me your Highnesse pleasure,First, mighty liege, tell me your highness' pleasure,R3 IV.iv.447
What from your Grace I shall deliuer to him.What from your grace I shall deliver to him.R3 IV.iv.448
I goe. I go.R3 IV.iv.452
My Liege, the Duke of Buckingham is taken,My liege, the Duke of Buckingham is taken.R3 IV.iv.531
That is the best newes: that the Earle of RichmondThat is the best news. That the Earl of RichmondR3 IV.iv.532
Is with a mighty power Landed at Milford,Is with a mighty power landed at MilfordR3 IV.iv.533
Is colder Newes, but yet they must be told.Is colder tidings, but yet they must be told.R3 IV.iv.534
It's Supper time my Lord,It's supper-time, my lord;R3 V.iii.47.2
it's nine a clocke.It's nine a clock.R3 V.iii.48.1
It is my Liege: and all things are in readinesse.It is, my liege; and all things are in readiness.R3 V.iii.52
My Lord.My lord?R3 V.iii.59.1
Rescue my Lord of Norfolke, / Rescue, Rescue:Rescue, my Lord of Norfolk, rescue, rescue!R3 V.iv.1
The King enacts more wonders then a man,The King enacts more wonders than a man,R3 V.iv.2
Daring an opposite to euery danger:Daring an opposite to every danger.R3 V.iv.3
His horse is slaine, and all on foot he fights,His horse is slain, and all on foot he fights,R3 V.iv.4
Seeking for Richmond in the throat of death:Seeking for Richmond in the throat of death.R3 V.iv.5
Rescue faire Lord, or else the day is lost.Rescue, fair lord, or else the day is lost!R3 V.iv.6
Withdraw my Lord, Ile helpe you to a HorseWithdraw, my lord. I'll help you to a horse.R3 V.iv.8

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