Original textModern textKey line
Vpon thy cheeke lay I this zelous kisse,Upon thy cheek lay I this zealous kiss,KJ II.i.19
As seale to this indenture of my loue:As seal to this indenture of my love:KJ II.i.20
That to my home I will no more returneThat to my home I will no more returnKJ II.i.21
Till Angiers, and the right thou hast in France,Till Angiers and the right thou hast in France,KJ II.i.22
Together with that pale, that white-fac'd shore,Together with that pale, that white-faced shore,KJ II.i.23
Whose foot spurnes backe the Oceans roaring tides,Whose foot spurns back the ocean's roaring tidesKJ II.i.24
And coopes from other lands her Ilanders,And coops from other lands her islanders,KJ II.i.25
Euen till that England hedg'd in with the maine,Even till that England, hedged in with the main,KJ II.i.26
That Water-walled Bulwarke, still secureThat water-walled bulwark, still secureKJ II.i.27
And confident from forreine purposes,And confident from foreign purposes,KJ II.i.28
Euen till that vtmost corner of the WestEven till that utmost corner of the westKJ II.i.29
Salute thee for her King, till then faire boySalute thee for her king. Till then, fair boy,KJ II.i.30
Will I not thinke of home, but follow Armes.Will I not think of home, but follow arms.KJ II.i.31
The peace of heauen is theirs yt lift their swordsThe peace of heaven is theirs that lift their swordsKJ II.i.35
In such a iust and charitable warre.In such a just and charitable war.KJ II.i.36
By how much vnexpected, by so muchBy how much unexpected, by so muchKJ II.i.80
We must awake indeuor for defence,We must awake endeavour for defence;KJ II.i.81
For courage mounteth with occasion,For courage mounteth with occasion.KJ II.i.82
Let them be welcome then, we are prepar'd.Let them be welcome then. We are prepared!KJ II.i.83
Peace.Peace!KJ II.i.134.1
What the deuill art thou?What the devil art thou?KJ II.i.134.3
What cracker is this same that deafes our earesWhat cracker is this same that deafs our earsKJ II.i.147
With this abundance of superfluous breath?With this abundance of superfluous breath?KJ II.i.148
King Lewis, determine what we shall doe strait.King Philip, determine what we shall do straight.KJ II.i.149
Peace, no more.Peace! No more.KJ II.i.293.2
I from the North.I from the north.KJ II.i.411.1
And your lippes too, for I am well assur'd,And your lips too – for I am well assuredKJ II.i.534
That I did so when I was first assur'd.That I did so when I was first assured.KJ II.i.535
Lady Constance, peace.Lady Constance, peace!KJ III.i.112.2
O that a man should speake those words to me.O that a man should speak those words to me!KJ III.i.130
Thou dar'st not say so villaine for thy life.Thou darest not say so, villain, for thy life!KJ III.i.132
King Philip, listen to the Cardinall.King Philip, listen to the Cardinal.KJ III.i.198
Well ruffian, I must pocket vp these wrongs,Well, ruffian, I must pocket up these wrongsKJ III.i.200
Because,Because – KJ III.i.201.1
Doe so king Philip, hang no more in doubt.Do so, King Philip; hang no more in doubt.KJ III.i.219
Rebellion, flat rebellion.Rebellion, flat rebellion!KJ III.i.298.1