Original textModern textKey line
We mourne in black, why mourn we not in blood?We mourn in black; why mourn we not in blood?1H6 I.i.17
Henry is dead, and neuer shall reuiue:Henry is dead and never shall revive.1H6 I.i.18
Vpon a Woodden Coffin we attend;Upon a wooden coffin we attend;1H6 I.i.19
And Deaths dishonourable Victorie,And death's dishonourable victory1H6 I.i.20
We with our stately presence glorifie,We with our stately presence glorify,1H6 I.i.21
Like Captiues bound to a Triumphant Carre.Like captives bound to a triumphant car.1H6 I.i.22
What? shall we curse the Planets of Mishap,What? Shall we curse the planets of mishap1H6 I.i.23
That plotted thus our Glories ouerthrow?That plotted thus our glory's overthrow?1H6 I.i.24
Or shall we thinke the subtile-witted French,Or shall we think the subtle-witted French1H6 I.i.25
Coniurers and Sorcerers, that afraid of him,Conjurers and sorcerers, that, afraid of him,1H6 I.i.26
By Magick Verses haue contriu'd his end.By magic verses have contrived his end?1H6 I.i.27
How were they lost? what trecherie was vs'd?How were they lost? What treachery was used?1H6 I.i.68
Were our Teares wanting to this Funerall,Were our tears wanting to this funeral,1H6 I.i.82
These Tidings would call forth her flowing Tides.These tidings would call forth her flowing tides.1H6 I.i.83
The Dolphin crown'd King? all flye to him?The Dauphin crowned king! All fly to him?1H6 I.i.96
O whither shall we flye from this reproach?O, whither shall we fly from this reproach?1H6 I.i.97
Remember Lords your Oathes to Henry sworne:Remember, lords, your oaths to Henry sworn,1H6 I.i.162
Eyther to quell the Dolphin vtterly,Either to quell the Dauphin utterly1H6 I.i.163
Or bring him in obedience to your yoake.Or bring him in obedience to your yoke.1H6 I.i.164
To Eltam will I, where the young King is,To Eltham will I, where the young King is,1H6 I.i.170
Being ordayn'd his speciall Gouernor,Being ordained his special governor,1H6 I.i.171
And for his safetie there Ile best deuise. And for his safety there I'll best devise.1H6 I.i.172
All. ALL
Welcome high Prince, the mighty Duke of Yorke.Welcome, high prince, the mighty Duke of York!1H6 III.i.179
I, we may march in England, or in France,Ay, we may march in England or in France,1H6 III.i.189
Not seeing what is likely to ensue:Not seeing what is likely to ensue.1H6 III.i.190
This late dissention growne betwixt the Peeres,This late dissension grown betwixt the peers1H6 III.i.191
Burnes vnder fained ashes of forg'd loue,Burns under feigned ashes of forged love1H6 III.i.192
And will at last breake out into a flame,And will at last break out into a flame.1H6 III.i.193
As festred members rot but by degree,As festered members rot but by degree1H6 III.i.194
Till bones and flesh and sinewes fall away,Till bones and flesh and sinews fall away,1H6 III.i.195
So will this base and enuious discord breed.So will this base and envious discord breed.1H6 III.i.196
And now I feare that fatall Prophecie,And now I fear that fatal prophecy1H6 III.i.197
Which in the time of Henry, nam'd the Fift,Which in the time of Henry named the Fifth1H6 III.i.198
Was in the mouth of euery sucking Babe,Was in the mouth of every sucking babe:1H6 III.i.199
That Henry borne at Monmouth should winne all,That Henry born at Monmouth should win all1H6 III.i.200
And Henry borne at Windsor, loose all:And Henry born at Windsor should lose all;1H6 III.i.201
Which is so plaine, that Exeter doth wish,Which is so plain that Exeter doth wish1H6 III.i.202
His dayes may finish, ere that haplesse time. His days may finish ere that hapless time.1H6 III.i.203
It greeues his Highnesse, / Good my Lords, be Friends.It grieves his highness. Good my lords, be friends.1H6 IV.i.133
Well didst thou Richard to suppresse thy voice:Well didst thou, Richard, to suppress thy voice;1H6 IV.i.182
For had the passions of thy heart burst out,For, had the passions of thy heart burst out,1H6 IV.i.183
I feare we should haue seene decipher'd thereI fear we should have seen deciphered there1H6 IV.i.184
More rancorous spight, more furious raging broyles,More rancorous spite, more furious raging broils,1H6 IV.i.185
Then yet can be imagin'd or suppos'd:Than yet can be imagined or supposed.1H6 IV.i.186
But howsoere, no simple man that seesBut howsoe'er, no simple man that sees1H6 IV.i.187
This iarring discord of Nobilitie,This jarring discord of nobility,1H6 IV.i.188
This shouldering of each other in the Court,This shouldering of each other in the court,1H6 IV.i.189
This factious bandying of their Fauourites,This factious bandying of their favourites,1H6 IV.i.190
But that it doth presage some ill euent.But that it doth presage some ill event.1H6 IV.i.191
'Tis much, when Scepters are in Childrens hands:'Tis much when sceptres are in children's hands;1H6 IV.i.192
But more, when Enuy breeds vnkinde deuision,But more when envy breeds unkind division.1H6 IV.i.193
There comes the ruine, there begins confusion. There comes the ruin, there begins confusion.1H6 IV.i.194
What, is my Lord of Winchester install'd,What, is my lord of Winchester installed,1H6 V.i.28
And call'd vnto a Cardinalls degree?And called unto a cardinal's degree?1H6 V.i.29
Then I perceiue, that will be verifiedThen I perceive that will be verified1H6 V.i.30
Henry the Fift did sometime prophesie.Henry the Fifth did sometime prophesy:1H6 V.i.31
If once he come to be a Cardinall,‘ If once he come to be a cardinal,1H6 V.i.32
Hee'l make his cap coequall with the Crowne.He'll make his cap co-equal with the crown.’1H6 V.i.33
Beside,his wealth doth warrant a liberal dower,Beside, his wealth doth warrant a liberal dower,1H6 V.v.46
Where Reignier sooner will receyue, than giue.Where Reignier sooner will receive than give.1H6 V.v.47