Original textModern textKey line
Well, he is gone, & with him go these thoughts:Well, he is gone; and with him go these thoughts.R2 I.iv.37
Now for the Rebels, which stand out in Ireland,Now, for the rebels which stand out in Ireland,R2 I.iv.38
Expedient manage must be made my LiegeExpedient manage must be made, my liege,R2 I.iv.39
Ere further leysure, yeeld them further meanesEre further leisure yield them further meansR2 I.iv.40
For their aduantage, and your Highnesse losse.For their advantage and your highness' loss.R2 I.iv.41
Amen!R2 I.iv.65
Heauen saue your Maiesty, and wel met Gentlemen:God save your majesty, and well met, gentlemen.R2 II.ii.41
I hope the King is not yet shipt for Ireland.I hope the King is not yet shipped for Ireland.R2 II.ii.42
That he our hope, might haue retyr'd his power,That he, our hope, might have retired his power,R2 II.ii.46
and driuen into dispaire an enemies hope,And driven into despair an enemy's hope,R2 II.ii.47
Who strongly hath set footing in this Land.Who strongly hath set footing in this land.R2 II.ii.48
The banish'd Bullingbrooke repeales himselfe,The banished Bolingbroke repeals himself,R2 II.ii.49
And with vp-lifted Armes is safe arriu'dAnd with uplifted arms is safe arrivedR2 II.ii.50
At Rauenspurg.At Ravenspurgh.R2 II.ii.51.1
O Madam 'tis too true: and that is worse,Ah, madam, 'tis too true! And, that is worse,R2 II.ii.52
The L.Northumberland, his yong sonne Henrie Percie,The Lord Northumberland, his son young Henry Percy,R2 II.ii.53
The Lords of Rosse, Beaumond, and Willoughby,The Lords of Ross, Beaumont, and Willoughby,R2 II.ii.54
With all their powrefull friends are fled to him.With all their powerful friends are fled to him.R2 II.ii.55
We haue: whereupon the Earle of WorcesterWe have; whereupon the Earl of WorcesterR2 II.ii.58
Hath broke his staffe, resign'd his Stewardship,Hath broken his staff, resigned his stewardship,R2 II.ii.59
And al the houshold seruants fled with him And all the household servants fled with himR2 II.ii.60
to BullinbrookTo Bolingbroke.R2 II.ii.61
Heere comes the Duke of Yorke.Here comes the Duke of York.R2 II.ii.73
Besides our neerenesse to the King in loue,Besides, our nearness to the King in loveR2 II.ii.126
Is neere the hate of those loue not the King.Is near the hate of those love not the King.R2 II.ii.127
Well: I will for refuge straight to Bristoll Castle,Well, I will for refuge straight to Bristol Castle.R2 II.ii.134
The Earle of Wiltshire is alreadie there.The Earl of Wiltshire is already there.R2 II.ii.135
Alas poore Duke, the taske he vndertakesAlas, poor Duke! The task he undertakesR2 II.ii.144
Is numbring sands, and drinking Oceans drie,Is numbering sands and drinking oceans dry.R2 II.ii.145
Where one on his side fights, thousands will flye.Where one on his side fights, thousands will fly.R2 II.ii.146
My comfort is, that Heauen will take our soules,My comfort is that heaven will take our soulsR2 III.i.33
And plague Iniustice with the paines of Hell.And plague injustice with the pains of hell.R2 III.i.34