Original textModern textKey line
England was wont to harbour malcontents,England was wont to harbour malcontents,E3 III.i.13
Blood thirsty, and seditious Catelynes,Bloodthirsty and seditious Catilines,E3 III.i.14
Spend thrifts, and such as gape for nothing else,Spendthrifts, and such that gape for nothing elseE3 III.i.15
But changing and alteration of the state,But changing and alteration of the state.E3 III.i.16
And is it possible, / That they are now And is it possible that they are nowE3 III.i.17
so loyall in them selues?So loyal in themselves?E3 III.i.18
Whom should they follow, aged impotent,Whom should they follow, aged impotent,E3 III.iii.124
But he that is their true borne soueraigne?But he that is their true-born sovereign?E3 III.iii.125
I wounder Villiers, thou shouldest importune meI wonder, Villiers, thou shouldst importune meE3 IV.iii.1
For one that is our deadly ennemie.For one that is our deadly enemy.E3 IV.iii.2
Thy ransome man: why needest thou talke of that?Thy ransom, man? Why need'st thou talk of that?E3 IV.iii.6
Art thou not free? and are not all occasions,Art thou not free? And are not all occasionsE3 IV.iii.7
That happen for aduantage of our foes,That happen for advantage of our foesE3 IV.iii.8
To be accepted of, and stood vpon?To be accepted of and stood upon?E3 IV.iii.9
Villiers I will not, nor I cannot do it,Villiers, I will not nor I cannot do it;E3 IV.iii.15
Salisbury shall not haue his will so much,Salisbury shall not have his will so muchE3 IV.iii.16
To clayme a pasport how it pleaseth himselfe,To claim a passport how it pleaseth himself.E3 IV.iii.17
Returne, I hope thou wilt not,Return? I hope thou wilt not.E3 IV.iii.20
What bird that hath e(s)capt the fowlers gin,What bird that hath escaped the fowler's ginE3 IV.iii.21
Will not beware how shees insnard againe:Will not beware how she's ensnared again?E3 IV.iii.22
Or what is he so senceles and secure,Or what is he, so senseless and secure,E3 IV.iii.23
That hauing hardely past a dangerous gulfe,That, having hardly passed a dangerous gulf,E3 IV.iii.24
Will put him selfe in perill there againe.Will put himself in peril there again?E3 IV.iii.25
Thine othe, why that doth bind thee to abide:Thine oath? Why, that doth bind thee to abide.E3 IV.iii.29
Hast thou not sworne obedience to thy Prince?Hast thou not sworn obedience to thy prince?E3 IV.iii.30
Why is it lawfull for a man to kill,Why, is it lawful for a man to kill,E3 IV.iii.35
And not to breake a promise with his foe?And not to break a promise with his foe?E3 IV.iii.36
Stay my Villeirs, thine honorable minde,Stay, my Villiers; thine honourable mindE3 IV.iii.45
Deserues to be eternally admirde,Deserves to be eternally admired.E3 IV.iii.46
Thy sute shalbe no longer thus deferd:Thy suit shall be no longer thus deferred:E3 IV.iii.47
Giue me the paper, Ile subscribe to it,Give me the paper; I'll subscribe to it;E3 IV.iii.48
And wheretofore I loued thee as Villeirs,And wheretofore I loved thee as Villiers,E3 IV.iii.49
Heereafter Ile embrace thee as my selfe,Hereafter I'll embrace thee as myself.E3 IV.iii.50
Stay and be still in fauour with thy Lord.Stay, and be still in favour with thy lord.E3 IV.iii.51
Do so Villeirs, and Charles when he hath neede,Do so, Villiers – and Charles, when he hath need,E3 IV.iii.55
Be such his souldiers, howsoeuer he speede.Be such his soldiers, howsoever he speed!E3 IV.iii.56
But will your highnes fight to day.But will your highness fight today?E3 IV.iii.60
I haue a prophecy my gratious Lord,I have a prophecy, my gracious lord,E3 IV.iii.63
Wherein is written what successe is likeWherein is written what success is likeE3 IV.iii.64
To happen vs in this outragious warre,To happen us in this outrageous war.E3 IV.iii.65
It was deliuered me at Cresses field,It was delivered me at Crécy's fieldE3 IV.iii.66
By one that is an aged Hermyt there,By one that is an aged hermit there.E3 IV.iii.67
when fethered foul shal make thine army tremble,‘ When feathered fowl shall make thine army tremble,E3 IV.iii.68
and flint stones rise and breake the battell ray:And flintstones rise and break the battle 'ray,E3 IV.iii.69
Then thinke on him that doth not now dissembleThen think on him that doth not now dissemble,E3 IV.iii.70
For that shalbe the haples dreadfull day,For that shall be the hapless dreadful day.E3 IV.iii.71
Yet in the end thy foot thou shalt aduance,Yet in the end thy foot thou shalt advanceE3 IV.iii.72
as farre in England, as thy foe in Fraunce,As far in England as thy foe in France.’E3 IV.iii.73
Our men with open mouthes and staring eyes,Our men, with open mouths and staring eyes,E3 IV.v.9
Looke on each other, as they did attendLook on each other, as they did attendE3 IV.v.10
Each others wordes, and yet no creature speakes,Each other's words, and yet no creature speaks.E3 IV.v.11
A tongue-tied feare hath made a midnight houre,A tongue-tied fear hath made a midnight hour,E3 IV.v.12
and speeches sleepe through all the waking regions.And speeches sleep through all the waking regions.E3 IV.v.13
Here comes my brother Phillip.Here comes my brother Philip.E3 IV.v.20.1
Villiers procurd it for thee, did he not?Villiers procured it for thee, did he not?E3 IV.v.67
And it is currant, thou shalt freely passe.And it is current: thou shalt freely pass.E3 IV.v.69
I hope your highnes will not so disgrace me,I hope your highness will not so disgrace meE3 IV.v.73
and dash the vertue of my seale at armes,And dash the virtue of my seal at arms.E3 IV.v.74
He hath my neuer broken name to shew,He hath my never broken name to show,E3 IV.v.75
Carectred with this princely hande of mine,Charactered with this princely hand of mine;E3 IV.v.76
and rather let me leaue to be a prince,And rather let me leave to be a princeE3 IV.v.77
Than break the stable verdict of a prince,Than break the stable verdict of a prince.E3 IV.v.78
I doo beseech you let him passe in quiet,I do beseech you, let him pass in quiet.E3 IV.v.79
What am I not a soldier in my word?What, am I not a soldier in my word?E3 IV.v.92
Then armes adieu, and let them fight that list,Then, arms, adieu, and let them fight that list.E3 IV.v.93
Shall I not giue my girdle from my wast,Shall I not give my girdle from my waist,E3 IV.v.94
But with a gardion I shall be controld,But with a guardian I shall be controlledE3 IV.v.95
To saie I may not giue my things awaie,To say I may not give my things away?E3 IV.v.96
Vpon my soule, had Edward prince of WalesUpon my soul, had Edward Prince of WalesE3 IV.v.97
Ingagde his word, writ downe his noble hand,Engaged his word, writ down his noble hand,E3 IV.v.98
For all your knights to passe his fathers land,For all your knights to pass his father's land,E3 IV.v.99
The roiall king to grace his warlike sonne,The royal king, to grace his warlike son,E3 IV.v.100
Would not alone safe conduct giue to them.Would not alone safe-conduct give to them,E3 IV.v.101
But with all bountie feasted them and theirs.But with all bounty feasted them and theirs.E3 IV.v.102
Fly father flie, the French do kill the French,Fly, father, fly! The French do kill the French:E3
Some that would stand, let driue at some that flie,Some that would stand let drive at some that fly;E3
Our drums strike nothing but discouragement,Our drums strike nothing but discouragement;E3
Our trumpets sound dishonor, and retire,Our trumpets sound dishonour and retire;E3
The spirit of feare that feareth nought but death,The spirit of fear, that feareth naught but death,E3
Cowardly workes confusion on it selfe.Cowardly works confusion on itself.E3
O that I were some other countryman,O that I were some other countryman!E3
This daie hath set derision on the French,This day hath set derision on the French,E3
and all the world wilt blurt and scorne at vs.And all the world will blurt and scorn at us.E3
Then charge againe, if heauen be not opposdThen charge again. If heaven be not opposed,E3
We cannot loose the daie.We cannot lose the day.E3