AUMERLE
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Yea, at all points, and longs to enter in.Yea, at all points, and longs to enter in.R2 I.iii.2
Why then the Champions, are prepar'd, and stayWhy then, the champions are prepared, and stayR2 I.iii.5
For nothing but his Maiesties approach. For nothing but his majesty's approach.R2 I.iii.6
Cosine farewell: what presence must not knowCousin, farewell! What presence must not know,R2 I.iii.249
From where you do remaine, let paper show.From where you do remain let paper show.R2 I.iii.250
I brought high Herford (if you call him so)I brought high Hereford, if you call him so,R2 I.iv.3
but to the next high way, and there I left him.But to the next highway; and there I left him.R2 I.iv.4
Faith none for me: except the Northeast windFaith, none for me, except the north-east wind,R2 I.iv.6
Which then grew bitterly against our face,Which then blew bitterly against our faces,R2 I.iv.7
Awak'd the sleepie rhewme, and so by chanceAwaked the sleeping rheum, and so by chanceR2 I.iv.8
Did grace our hollow parting with a teare.Did grace our hollow parting with a tear.R2 I.iv.9
Farewell:‘ Farewell ’ – R2 I.iv.11
and for my hart disdained yt my tongueAnd, for my heart disdained that my tongueR2 I.iv.12
Should so prophane the word, that taught me craftShould so profane the word, that taught me craftR2 I.iv.13
To counterfeit oppression of such greefe,To counterfeit oppression of such griefR2 I.iv.14
That word seem'd buried in my sorrowes graue.That words seemed buried in my sorrow's grave.R2 I.iv.15
Marry, would the word Farwell, haue lengthen'd houres,Marry, would the word ‘ farewell ’ have lengthened hoursR2 I.iv.16
And added yeeres to his short banishment,And added years to his short banishment,R2 I.iv.17
He should haue had a voIume of Farwels,He should have had a volume of farewells;R2 I.iv.18
but since it would not, he had none of me.But since it would not, he had none of me.R2 I.iv.19
ALL
Amen!R2 I.iv.65
Yea, my Lord: how brooks your Grace the ayre,Yea, my lord. How brooks your grace the airR2 III.ii.2
After your late tossing on the breaking Seas?After your late tossing on the breaking seas?R2 III.ii.3
He meanes, my Lord, that we are too remisse,He means, my lord, that we are too remiss,R2 III.ii.33
Whilest Bullingbrooke through our securitie,Whilst Bolingbroke through our securityR2 III.ii.34
Growes strong and great, in substance and in friends.Grows strong and great in substance and in power.R2 III.ii.35
Comfort my Liege, why lookes your Grace so pale?Comfort, my liege. Why looks your grace so pale?R2 III.ii.75
Comfort my Liege, remember who you are.Comfort, my liege. Remember who you are.R2 III.ii.82
Is Bushie, Greene, and the Earle of Wiltshire dead?Is Bushy, Green, and the Earl of Wiltshire dead?R2 III.ii.141
Where is the Duke my Father with his Power?Where is the Duke, my father, with his power?R2 III.ii.143
My Father hath a Power, enquire of him,My father hath a power. Inquire of him,R2 III.ii.186
And learne to make a Body of a Limbe.And learn to make a body of a limb.R2 III.ii.187
My Liege, one word.My liege, one word!R2 III.ii.215.1
No, good my Lord, let's fight with gentle words,No, good my lord. Let's fight with gentle wordsR2 III.iii.131
Till time lend friends, and friends their helpeful Swords.Till time lend friends, and friends their helpful swords.R2 III.iii.132
Northumberland comes backe from Bullingbrooke.Northumberland comes back from Bolingbroke.R2 III.iii.142
Princes, and Noble Lords:Princes and noble lords,R2 IV.i.19.2
What answer shall I make to this base man? What answer shall I make to this base man?R2 IV.i.20
Shall I so much dishonor my faire Starres,Shall I so much dishonour my fair starsR2 IV.i.21
On equall termes to giue him chasticement?On equal terms to give him chastisement?R2 IV.i.22
Either I must, or haue mine honor soyl'dEither I must, or have mine honour soiledR2 IV.i.23
With th'Attaindor of his sland'rous Lippes.With the attainder of his slanderous lips.R2 IV.i.24
There is my Gage, the manuall Seale of deathThere is my gage, the manual seal of death,R2 IV.i.25
That markes thee out for Hell. Thou lyest,That marks thee out for hell. I say thou liest,R2 IV.i.26
And will maintaine what thou hast said, is false,And will maintain what thou hast said is falseR2 IV.i.27
In thy heart blood, though being all too baseIn thy heart-blood, though being all too baseR2 IV.i.28
To staine the temper of my Knightly sword.To stain the temper of my knightly sword.R2 IV.i.29
Excepting one, I would he were the bestExcepting one, I would he were the bestR2 IV.i.31
In all this presence, that hath mou'd me so.In all this presence that hath moved me so.R2 IV.i.32
Thou dar'st not (Coward) liue to see the day.Thou darest not, coward, live to see that day.R2 IV.i.41
Fitzwater thou art damn'd to hell for this.Fitzwater, thou art damned to hell for this.R2 IV.i.43
And if I do not, may my hands rot off,And if I do not may my hands rot off,R2 IV.i.49
And neuer brandish more reuengefull Steele,And never brandish more revengeful steelR2 IV.i.50
Ouer the glittering Helmet of my Foe.Over the glittering helmet of my foe.R2 IV.i.51
Who sets me else? By heaven, I'll throw at all.R2 IV.i.57
I have a thousand spirits in one breastR2 IV.i.58
To answer twenty thousand such as you.R2 IV.i.59
Some honest Christian trust me with a Gage,Some honest Christian trust me with a gage.R2 IV.i.83
That Norfolke lyes: here doe I throw downe this,That Norfolk lies here do I throw down this,R2 IV.i.84
If he may be repeal'd, to trie his Honor.If he may be repealed to try his honour.R2 IV.i.85
You holy Clergie-men, is there no PlotYou holy clergymen, is there no plotR2 IV.i.323
To rid the Realme of this pernicious Blot.To rid the realm of this pernicious blot?R2 IV.i.324
Madam, I know not, nor I greatly care not,Madam, I know not, nor I greatly care not.R2 V.ii.48
God knowes, I had as liefe be none, as one.God knows I had as lief be none as one.R2 V.ii.49
For ought I know my Lord, they do.For aught I know, my lord, they do.R2 V.ii.53
If God preuent not, I purpose so.If God prevent not, I purpose so.R2 V.ii.55
My Lord, 'tis nothing.My lord, 'tis nothing.R2 V.ii.58.1
I do beseech your Grace to pardon me,I do beseech your grace to pardon me.R2 V.ii.60
It is a matter of small consequence,It is a matter of small consequenceR2 V.ii.61
Which for some reasons I would not haue seene.Which for some reasons I would not have seen.R2 V.ii.62
I do beseech you pardon me, I may not shew it.I do beseech you, pardon me. I may not show it.R2 V.ii.70
Good Mother be content, it is no moreGood mother, be content. It is no moreR2 V.ii.82
Then my poore life must answer.Than my poor life must answer.R2 V.ii.83.1
Where is the King?Where is the King?R2 V.iii.23
God saue your Grace. I do beseech your MaiestyGod save your grace. I do beseech your majestyR2 V.iii.25
To haue some conference with your Grace alone.To have some conference with your grace alone.R2 V.iii.26
For euer may my knees grow to the earth,For ever may my knees grow to the earth,R2 V.iii.29
My tongue cleaue to my roofe within my mouth,My tongue cleave to my roof within my mouth,R2 V.iii.30
Vnlesse a Pardon, ere I rise, or speake.Unless a pardon ere I rise or speak.R2 V.iii.31
Then giue me leaue, that I may turne the key,Then give me leave that I may turn the keyR2 V.iii.35
That no man enter, till my tale be done.That no man enter till my tale be done.R2 V.iii.36
Stay thy reuengefull hand, thou hast no cause to feare.Stay thy revengeful hand, thou hast no cause to fear.R2 V.iii.41
Remember as thou read'st, thy promise past:Remember, as thou readest, thy promise passed.R2 V.iii.50
I do repent me, reade not my name there,I do repent me. Read not my name there.R2 V.iii.51
My heart is not confederate with my hand.My heart is not confederate with my hand.R2 V.iii.52
Vnto my mothers prayres, I bend my knee.Unto my mother's prayers I bend my knee.R2 V.iii.96
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL