Original textModern textKey line
Old Iohn of Gaunt is verie sicke my Lord,Old John of Gaunt is grievous sick, my lord,R2 I.iv.54
Sodainly taken, and hath sent post hasteSuddenly taken, and hath sent post-hasteR2 I.iv.55
To entreat your Maiesty to visit him.To entreat your majesty to visit him.R2 I.iv.56
At Ely house.At Ely House.R2 I.iv.58
Amen!R2 I.iv.65
Madam, your Maiesty is too much sad,Madam, your majesty is too much sad.R2 II.ii.1
You promis'd when you parted with the King,You promised when you parted with the KingR2 II.ii.2
To lay aside selfe-harming heauinesse,To lay aside life-harming heaviness,R2 II.ii.3
And entertaine a cheerefull disposition.And entertain a cheerful disposition.R2 II.ii.4
Each substance of a greefe hath twenty shadowsEach substance of a grief hath twenty shadowsR2 II.ii.14
Which shewes like greefe it selfe, but is not so:Which shows like grief itself, but is not so.R2 II.ii.15
For sorrowes eye, glazed with blinding teares,For sorrow's eye, glazed with blinding tears,R2 II.ii.16
Diuides one thing intire, to many obiects,Divides one thing entire to many objects,R2 II.ii.17
Like perspectiues, which rightly gaz'd vponLike perspectives which, rightly gazed upon,R2 II.ii.18
Shew nothing but confusion, ey'd awry,Show nothing but confusion; eyed awry,R2 II.ii.19
Distinguish forme: so your sweet MaiestieDistinguish form. So your sweet majesty,R2 II.ii.20
Looking awry vpon your Lords departure,Looking awry upon your lord's departure,R2 II.ii.21
Finde shapes of greefe, more then himselfe to waile,Find shapes of grief more than himself to wail,R2 II.ii.22
Which look'd on as it is, is naught bur shadowesWhich looked on as it is, is naught but shadowsR2 II.ii.23
Of what it is not: then thrice-gracious Queene,Of what it is not. Then, thrice-gracious Queen,R2 II.ii.24
More then your Lords departure weep not, more's not seene;More than your lord's departure weep not – more is not seen,R2 II.ii.25
Or if it be, 'tis with false sorrowes eie,Or if it be, 'tis with false sorrow's eye,R2 II.ii.26
Which for things true, weepe things imaginary.Which for things true weeps things imaginary.R2 II.ii.27
'Tis nothing but conceit (my gracious Lady.)'Tis nothing but conceit, my gracious lady.R2 II.ii.33
Why haue you not proclaim'd NorthumberlandWhy have you not proclaimed NorthumberlandR2 II.ii.56
And the rest of the reuolted faction, Traitors?And all the rest, revolted faction, traitors?R2 II.ii.57
Dispaire not Madam.Despair not, madam.R2 II.ii.67.1
The winde sits faire for newes to go to Ireland,The wind sits fair for news to go to Ireland,R2 II.ii.122
But none returnes: For vs to leuy powerBut none returns. For us to levy powerR2 II.ii.123
Proportionable to th'enemy, Proportionable to the enemyR2 II.ii.124
is all impossible.Is all unpossible.R2 II.ii.125
Wherein the king stands generally condemn'dWherein the King stands generally condemned.R2 II.ii.131
Thither will I with you, for little officeThither will I with you; for little officeR2 II.ii.136
Will the hatefull Commons performe for vs,Will the hateful commons perform for us – R2 II.ii.137
Except like Curres, to teare vs all in peeces:Except like curs to tear us all to pieces.R2 II.ii.138
Will you go along with vs?Will you go along with us?R2 II.ii.139
That's as Yorke thriues to beate back BullinbrokeThat's as York thrives to beat back Bolingbroke.R2 II.ii.143
Well, we may meete againe.Well, we may meet again.R2 II.ii.148.1
More welcome is the stroake of death to me,More welcome is the stroke of death to meR2 III.i.31
Then Bullingbrooke to England.Than Bolingbroke to England. Lords, farewell.R2 III.i.32