Original textModern textKey line
Vnckles of Gloster, and of Winchester,Uncles of Gloucester and of Winchester,1H6 III.i.65
The speciall Watch-men of our English Weale,The special watchmen of our English weal,1H6 III.i.66
I would preuayle, if Prayers might preuayle,I would prevail, if prayers might prevail,1H6 III.i.67
To ioyne your hearts in loue and amitie.To join your hearts in love and amity.1H6 III.i.68
Oh, what a Scandall is it to our Crowne,O, what a scandal is it to our crown1H6 III.i.69
That two such Noble Peeres as ye should iarre?That two such noble peers as ye should jar!1H6 III.i.70
Beleeue me, Lords, my tender yeeres can tell,Believe me, lords, my tender years can tell1H6 III.i.71
Ciuill dissention is a viperous Worme,Civil dissension is a viperous worm1H6 III.i.72
That gnawes the Bowels of the Common-wealth.That gnaws the bowels of the commonwealth.1H6 III.i.73
What tumult's this?What tumult's this?1H6 III.i.74.1
We charge you, on allegeance to our selfe,We charge you, on allegiance to ourself,1H6 III.i.86
To hold your slaughtring hands, and keepe the Peace:To hold your slaughtering hands and keep the peace.1H6 III.i.87
Pray' Vnckle Gloster mittigate this strife.Pray, uncle Gloucester, mitigate this strife.1H6 III.i.88
Oh, how this discord doth afflict my Soule.O, how this discord doth afflict my soul!1H6 III.i.107
Can you, my Lord of Winchester, beholdCan you, my lord of Winchester, behold1H6 III.i.108
My sighes and teares, and will not once relent?My sighs and tears and will not once relent?1H6 III.i.109
Who should be pittifull, if you be not?Who should be pitiful if you be not?1H6 III.i.110
Or who should study to preferre a Peace,Or who should study to prefer a peace1H6 III.i.111
If holy Church-men take delight in broyles?If holy churchmen take delight in broils?1H6 III.i.112
Fie Vnckle Beauford, I haue heard you preach,Fie, uncle Beaufort, I have heard you preach1H6 III.i.128
That Mallice was a great and grieuous sinne:That malice was a great and grievous sin;1H6 III.i.129
And will not you maintaine the thing you teach?And will not you maintain the thing you teach,1H6 III.i.130
But proue a chiefe offendor in the same.But prove a chief offender in the same?1H6 III.i.131
Oh louing Vnckle, kinde Duke of Gloster,O loving uncle, kind Duke of Gloucester,1H6 III.i.143
How ioyfull am I made by this Contract.How joyful am I made by this contract!1H6 III.i.144
Away my Masters, trouble vs no more,Away, my masters! Trouble us no more,1H6 III.i.145
But ioyne in friendship, as your Lords haue done.But join in friendship, as your lords have done.1H6 III.i.146
And those occasions, Vnckle, were of force:And those occasions, uncle, were of force;1H6 III.i.159
Therefore my louing Lords, our pleasure is,Therefore, my loving lords, our pleasure is1H6 III.i.160
That Richard be restored to his Blood.That Richard be restored to his blood.1H6 III.i.161
If Richard will be true, not that all alone,If Richard will be true, not that alone1H6 III.i.165
But all the whole Inheritance I giue,But all the whole inheritance I give1H6 III.i.166
That doth belong vnto the House of Yorke,That doth belong unto the House of York,1H6 III.i.167
From whence you spring, by Lineall Descent.From whence you spring by lineal descent.1H6 III.i.168
Stoope then, and set your Knee against my Foot,Stoop then and set your knee against my foot;1H6 III.i.171
And in reguerdon of that dutie done,And in reguerdon of that duty done1H6 III.i.172
I gyrt thee with the valiant Sword of Yorke:I girt thee with the valiant sword of York.1H6 III.i.173
Rise Richard, like a true Plantagenet,Rise, Richard, like a true Plantagenet,1H6 III.i.174
And rise created Princely Duke of Yorke.And rise created princely Duke of York.1H6 III.i.175
When Gloster sayes the word, King Henry goes,When Gloucester says the word, King Henry goes;1H6 III.i.186
For friendly counsaile cuts off many Foes.For friendly counsel cuts off many foes.1H6 III.i.187
Is this the Lord Talbot, Vnckle Gloucester,Is this the Lord Talbot, uncle Gloucester,1H6 III.iv.13
That hath so long beene resident in France?That hath so long been resident in France?1H6 III.iv.14
Welcome braue Captaine, and victorious Lord.Welcome, brave captain and victorious lord!1H6 III.iv.16
When I was young (as yet I am not old)When I was young – as yet I am not old – 1H6 III.iv.17
I doe remember how my Father said,I do remember how my father said1H6 III.iv.18
A stouter Champion neuer handled Sword.A stouter champion never handled sword.1H6 III.iv.19
Long since we were resolued of your truth,Long since we were resolved of your truth,1H6 III.iv.20
Your faithfull seruice, and your toyle in Warre:Your faithful service, and your toil in war;1H6 III.iv.21
Yet neuer haue you tasted our Reward,Yet never have you tasted our reward1H6 III.iv.22
Or beene reguerdon'd with so much as Thanks,Or been reguerdoned with so much as thanks,1H6 III.iv.23
Because till now, we neuer saw your face.Because till now we never saw your face.1H6 III.iv.24
Therefore stand vp, and for these good deserts,Therefore stand up, and for these good deserts1H6 III.iv.25
We here create you Earle of Shrewsbury,We here create you Earl of Shrewsbury;1H6 III.iv.26
And in our Coronation take your place.And in our coronation take your place.1H6 III.iv.27
Staine to thy Countrymen, thou hear'st thy doom:Stain to thy countrymen, thou hearest thy doom.1H6 IV.i.45
Be packing therefore, thou that was't a knight:Be packing therefore, thou that wast a knight;1H6 IV.i.46
Henceforth we banish thee on paine of death.Henceforth we banish thee on pain of death.1H6 IV.i.47
And now Lord Protector, view the LetterAnd now, Lord Protector, view the letter1H6 IV.i.48
Sent from our Vnckle Duke of Burgundy.Sent from our uncle Duke of Burgundy.1H6 IV.i.49
What? doth my Vnckle Burgundy reuolt?What? Doth my uncle Burgundy revolt?1H6 IV.i.64
Is that the worst this Letter doth containe?Is that the worst this letter doth contain?1H6 IV.i.66
Why then Lord Talbot there shal talk with him,Why then, Lord Talbot there shall talk with him1H6 IV.i.68
And giue him chasticement for this abuse.And give him chastisement for this abuse.1H6 IV.i.69
How say you (my Lord) are you not content?How say you, my lord; are you not content?1H6 IV.i.70
Then gather strength, and march vnto him straight:Then gather strength and march unto him straight;1H6 IV.i.73
Let him perceiue how ill we brooke his Treason,Let him perceive how ill we brook his treason,1H6 IV.i.74
And what offence it is to flout his Friends.And what offence it is to flout his friends.1H6 IV.i.75
Be patient Lords, and giue them leaue to speak.Be patient, lords, and give them leave to speak.1H6 IV.i.82
Say Gentlemen, what makes you thus exclaime,Say, gentlemen, what makes you thus exclaim,1H6 IV.i.83
And wherefore craue you Combate? Or with whom?And wherefore crave you combat, or with whom?1H6 IV.i.84
What is that wrong, wherof you both complainWhat is that wrong whereof you both complain?1H6 IV.i.87
First let me know, and then Ile answer you.First let me know, and then I'll answer you.1H6 IV.i.88
Good Lord, what madnesse rules in braine-sicke men,Good Lord, what madness rules in brainsick men,1H6 IV.i.111
When for so slight and friuolous a cause,When for so slight and frivolous a cause1H6 IV.i.112
Such factious amulations shall arise?Such factious emulations shall arise!1H6 IV.i.113
Good Cosins both of Yorke and Somerset,Good cousins both, of York and Somerset,1H6 IV.i.114
Quiet your selues (I pray) and be at peace.Quiet yourselves, I pray, and be at peace.1H6 IV.i.115
Come hither you that would be Combatants:Come hither, you that would be combatants.1H6 IV.i.134
Henceforth I charge you, as you loue our fauour,Henceforth I charge you, as you love our favour,1H6 IV.i.135
Quite to forget this Quarrell, and the cause.Quite to forget this quarrel and the cause.1H6 IV.i.136
And you my Lords: Remember where we are,And you, my lords, remember where we are – 1H6 IV.i.137
In France, amongst a fickle wauering Nation:In France, amongst a fickle, wavering nation;1H6 IV.i.138
If they perceyue dissention in our lookes,If they perceive dissension in our looks1H6 IV.i.139
And that within our selues we disagree;And that within ourselves we disagree,1H6 IV.i.140
How will their grudging stomackes be prouok'dHow will their grudging stomachs be provoked1H6 IV.i.141
To wilfull Disobedience, and Rebell?To wilful disobedience, and rebel!1H6 IV.i.142
Beside, What infamy will there arise,Beside, what infamy will there arise1H6 IV.i.143
When Forraigne Princes shall be certified,When foreign princes shall be certified1H6 IV.i.144
That for a toy, a thing of no regard,That for a toy, a thing of no regard,1H6 IV.i.145
King Henries Peeres, and cheefe Nobility,King Henry's peers and chief nobility1H6 IV.i.146
Destroy'd themselues, and lost the Realme of France?Destroyed themselves and lost the realm of France!1H6 IV.i.147
Oh thinke vpon the Conquest of my Father,O, think upon the conquest of my father,1H6 IV.i.148
My tender yeares, and let vs not forgoeMy tender years, and let us not forgo1H6 IV.i.149
That for a trifle, that was bought with blood.That for a trifle that was bought with blood!1H6 IV.i.150
Let me be Vmper in this doubtfull strife:Let me be umpire in this doubtful strife.1H6 IV.i.151
I see no reason if I weare this Rose,I see no reason, if I wear this rose,1H6 IV.i.152
That any one should therefore be suspitiousThat anyone should therefore be suspicious1H6 IV.i.153
I more incline to Somerset, than Yorke:I more incline to Somerset than York;1H6 IV.i.154
Both are my kinsmen, and I loue them both.Both are my kinsmen, and I love them both.1H6 IV.i.155
As well they may vpbray'd me with my Crowne,As well they may upbraid me with my crown1H6 IV.i.156
Because (forsooth) the King of Scots is Crown'd.Because, forsooth, the King of Scots is crowned.1H6 IV.i.157
But your discretions better can perswade,But your discretions better can persuade1H6 IV.i.158
Then I am able to instruct or teach:Than I am able to instruct or teach;1H6 IV.i.159
And therefore, as we hither came in peace,And, therefore, as we hither came in peace,1H6 IV.i.160
So let vs still continue peace, and loue.So let us still continue peace and love.1H6 IV.i.161
Cosin of Yorke, we institute your GraceCousin of York, we institute your grace1H6 IV.i.162
To be our Regent in these parts of France:To be our Regent in these parts of France;1H6 IV.i.163
And good my Lord of Somerset, vniteAnd, good my lord of Somerset, unite1H6 IV.i.164
Your Troopes of horsemen, with his Bands of foote,Your troops of horsemen with his bands of foot;1H6 IV.i.165
And like true Subiects, sonnes of your Progenitors,And like true subjects, sons of your progenitors,1H6 IV.i.166
Go cheerefully together, and digestGo cheerfully together and digest1H6 IV.i.167
Your angry Choller on your Enemies.Your angry choler on your enemies.1H6 IV.i.168
Our Selfe, my Lord Protector, and the rest,Ourself, my Lord Protector, and the rest1H6 IV.i.169
After some respit, will returne to Calice;After some respite will return to Calais;1H6 IV.i.170
From thence to England, where I hope ere longFrom thence to England, where I hope ere long1H6 IV.i.171
To be presented by your Victories,To be presented, by your victories,1H6 IV.i.172
With Charles, Alanson, and that Traiterous rout.With Charles, Alençon, and that traitorous rout.1H6 IV.i.173
Haue you perus'd the Letters from the Pope,Have you perused the letters from the Pope,1H6 V.i.1
The Emperor, and the Earle of Arminack?The Emperor, and the Earl of Armagnac?1H6 V.i.2
How doth your Grace affect their motion?How doth your grace affect their motion?1H6 V.i.7
I marry Vnckle, for I alwayes thoughtAy, marry, uncle; for I always thought1H6 V.i.11
It was both impious and vnnaturall,It was both impious and unnatural1H6 V.i.12
That such immanity and bloody strifeThat such immanity and bloody strife1H6 V.i.13
Should reigne among Professors of one Faith.Should reign among professors of one faith.1H6 V.i.14
Marriage Vnckle? Alas my yeares are yong:Marriage, uncle? Alas, my years are young,1H6 V.i.21
And fitter is my studie, and my Bookes,And fitter is my study and my books1H6 V.i.22
Than wanton dalliance with a Paramour.Than wanton dalliance with a paramour.1H6 V.i.23
Yet call th'Embassadors, and as you please,Yet call th' ambassadors; and, as you please,1H6 V.i.24
So let them haue their answeres euery one:So let them have their answers every one.1H6 V.i.25
I shall be well content with any choyceI shall be well content with any choice1H6 V.i.26
Tends to Gods glory, and my Countries weale.Tends to God's glory and my country's weal.1H6 V.i.27
My Lords Ambassadors, your seuerall suitesMy Lords Ambassadors, your several suits1H6 V.i.34
Haue bin consider'd and debated on,Have been considered and debated on.1H6 V.i.35
Your purpose is both good and reasonable:Your purpose is both good and reasonable,1H6 V.i.36
And therefore are we certainly resolu'd,And therefore are we certainly resolved1H6 V.i.37
To draw conditions of a friendly peace,To draw conditions of a friendly peace,1H6 V.i.38
Which by my Lord of Winchester we meaneWhich by my lord of Winchester we mean1H6 V.i.39
Shall be transported presently to France.Shall be transported presently to France.1H6 V.i.40
In argument and proofe of which contract,In argument and proof of which contract,1H6 V.i.46
Beare her this Iewell, pledge of my affection.Bear her this jewel, pledge of my affection.1H6 V.i.47
And so my Lord Protector see them guarded,And so, my Lord Protector, see them guarded1H6 V.i.48
And safely brought to Douer, wherein ship'dAnd safely brought to Dover, where inshipped,1H6 V.i.49
Commit them to the fortune of the sea. Commit them to the fortune of the sea.1H6 V.i.50
Your wondrous rare description (noble Earle)Your wondrous rare description, noble Earl,1H6 V.v.1
Of beauteous Margaret hath astonish'd me:Of beauteous Margaret hath astonished me.1H6 V.v.2
Her vertues graced with externall gifts,Her virtues, graced with external gifts,1H6 V.v.3
Do breed Loues setled passions in my heart,Do breed love's settled passions in my heart;1H6 V.v.4
And like as rigour of tempestuous gustesAnd like as rigour of tempestuous gusts1H6 V.v.5
Prouokes the mightiest Hulke against the tide,Provokes the mightiest hulk against the tide,1H6 V.v.6
So am I driuen by breath of her Renowne,So am I driven by breath of her renown1H6 V.v.7
Either to suffer Shipwracke, or arriueEither to suffer shipwreck or arrive1H6 V.v.8
Where I may haue fruition of her Loue.Where I may have fruition of her love.1H6 V.v.9
And otherwise, will Henry ne're presume:And otherwise will Henry ne'er presume.1H6 V.v.22
Therefore my Lord Protector, giue consent,Therefore, my Lord Protector, give consent1H6 V.v.23
That Marg'ret may be Englands Royall Queene.That Margaret may be England's royal Queen.1H6 V.v.24
Whether it be through force of your report,Whether it be through force of your report,1H6 V.v.79
My Noble Lord of Suffolke: Or for thatMy noble lord of Suffolk, or for that1H6 V.v.80
My tender youth was neuer yet attaintMy tender youth was never yet attaint1H6 V.v.81
With any passion of inflaming Ioue,With any passion of inflaming love,1H6 V.v.82
I cannot tell: but this I am assur'd,I cannot tell; but this I am assured,1H6 V.v.83
I feele such sharpe dissention in my breast,I feel such sharp dissension in my breast,1H6 V.v.84
Such fierce alarums both of Hope and Feare,Such fierce alarums both of hope and fear,1H6 V.v.85
As I am sicke with working of my thoughts.As I am sick with working of my thoughts.1H6 V.v.86
Take therefore shipping, poste my Lord to France,Take therefore shipping; post, my lord, to France;1H6 V.v.87
Agree to any couenants, and procureAgree to any covenants, and procure1H6 V.v.88
That Lady Margaret do vouchsafe to comeThat Lady Margaret do vouchsafe to come1H6 V.v.89
To crosse the Seas to England, and be crown'dTo cross the seas to England and be crowned1H6 V.v.90
King Henries faithfull and annointed Queene.King Henry's faithful and anointed queen.1H6 V.v.91
For your expences and sufficient charge,For your expenses and sufficient charge,1H6 V.v.92
Among the people gather vp a tenth.Among the people gather up a tenth.1H6 V.v.93
Be gone I say, for till you do returne,Be gone, I say; for till you do return1H6 V.v.94
I rest perplexed with a thousand Cares.I rest perplexed with a thousand cares.1H6 V.v.95
And you (good Vnckle) banish all offence:And you, good uncle, banish all offence:1H6 V.v.96
If you do censure me, by what you were,If you do censure me by what you were,1H6 V.v.97
Not what you are, I know it will excuseNot what you are, I know it will excuse1H6 V.v.98
This sodaine execution of my will.This sudden execution of my will.1H6 V.v.99
And so conduct me, where from company,And so conduct me where, from company,1H6 V.v.100
I may reuolue and ruminate my greefe. I may resolve and ruminate my grief.1H6 V.v.101