Original textModern textKey line
The Queene my Lord comes heere to your Grace,The Queen, my lord, commends her to your grace,E3 IV.ii.37
And from hir highnesse, and the Lord vicegerent,And from her highness and the lord viceregentE3 IV.ii.38
I bring this happie tidings of successe,I bring this happy tidings of success:E3 IV.ii.39
Dauid of Scotland lately vp in armes,David of Scotland, lately up in arms,E3 IV.ii.40
Thinking belike he soonest should preuaile,Thinking belike he soonest should prevail,E3 IV.ii.41
Your highnes being absent from the Realme,Your highness being absent from the realm,E3 IV.ii.42
Is by the fruitfull seruice of your peeres,Is, by the fruitful service of your peersE3 IV.ii.43
And painefull trauell of the Queene her selfe:And painful travail of the Queen herself,E3 IV.ii.44
That big with child was euery day in armes,That, big with child, was every day in arms,E3 IV.ii.45
Vanquisht, subdude, and taken prisoner.Vanquished, subdued, and taken prisoner.E3 IV.ii.46
A Esquire my Lord, Iohn Copland is his name:A squire, my Lord; John Copland is his name,E3 IV.ii.49
Who since intreated by her Maiestie,Who since, intreated by her majesty,E3 IV.ii.50
Denies to make surrender of his prize,Denies to make surrender of his prizeE3 IV.ii.51
To anie but vnto your grace alone:To any but unto your grace alone,E3 IV.ii.52
Whereat the Queene is greouously displeasd.Whereat the Queen is grievously displeased.E3 IV.ii.53
The Queene my Lord her selfe by this at Sea,The Queen's, my lord, herself by this at sea,E3 IV.ii.57
And purposeth as soone as winde will serue,And purposeth, as soon as wind will serve,E3 IV.ii.58
To land at Callis, and to visit you,To land at Calais, and to visit you.E3 IV.ii.59