Original textModern textKey line
Let's rayse the Siege: why liue we idly here?Let's raise the siege. Why live we idly here?1H6 I.ii.13
Talbot is taken, whom we wont to feare:Talbot is taken, whom we wont to fear.1H6 I.ii.14
Remayneth none but mad-brayn'd Salisbury,Remaineth none but mad-brained Salisbury,1H6 I.ii.15
And he may well in fretting spend his gall,And he may well in fretting spend his gall;1H6 I.ii.16
Nor men nor Money hath he to make Warre.Nor men nor money hath he to make war.1H6 I.ii.17
Salisbury is a desperate Homicide,Salisbury is a desperate homicide;1H6 I.ii.25
He fighteth as one weary of his life:He fighteth as one weary of his life.1H6 I.ii.26
The other Lords, like Lyons wanting foode,The other lords, like lions wanting food,1H6 I.ii.27
Doe rush vpon vs as their hungry prey.Do rush upon us as their hungry prey.1H6 I.ii.28
I thinke by some odde Gimmors or DeuiceI think by some odd gimmers or device1H6 I.ii.41
Their Armes are set, like Clocks, still to strike on;Their arms are set like clocks, stiff to strike on;1H6 I.ii.42
Else ne're could they hold out so as they doe:Else ne'er could they hold out so as they do.1H6 I.ii.43
By my consent, wee'le euen let them alone.By my consent, we'll even let them alone.1H6 I.ii.44
Faire Maid, is't thou wilt doe these wondrous feats?Fair maid, is't thou wilt do these wondrous feats?1H6 I.ii.64
She takes vpon her brauely at first dash.She takes upon her bravely at first dash.1H6 I.ii.71
My Lord me thinkes is very long in talke.My lord, methinks, is very long in talk.1H6 I.ii.118
Shall wee disturbe him, since hee keepes no meane?Shall we disturb him, since he keeps no mean?1H6 I.ii.121
My Lord,where are you? what deuise you on?My lord, where are you? What devise you on?1H6 I.ii.124
Shall we giue o're Orleance, or no?Shall we give o'er Orleans or no?1H6 I.ii.125
Woman, do what thou canst to saue our honors,Woman, do what thou canst to save our honours;1H6 I.ii.147
Driue them from Orleance, and be immortaliz'd.Drive them from Orleans and be immortalized.1H6 I.ii.148
Why ring not out the Bells alowd, / Throughout the Towne?Why ring not out the bells aloud throughout the town?1H6
Dolphin command the Citizens make Bonfires,Dauphin, command the citizens make bonfires1H6
And feast and banquet in the open streets,And feast and banquet in the open streets1H6
To celebrate the ioy that God hath giuen vs.To celebrate the joy that God hath given us.1H6
'Twas time (I trow) to wake and leaue our beds,'Twas time, I trow, to wake and leave our beds,1H6 II.i.41
Hearing Alarums at our Chamber doores.Hearing alarums at our chamber doors.1H6 II.i.42
If not of Hell, the Heauens sure fauour him.If not of hell, the heavens sure favour him.1H6 II.i.47
And so was mine, my Lord.And so was mine, my lord.1H6 II.i.66.2
By thrusting out a Torch from yonder Tower,By thrusting out a torch from yonder tower,1H6 III.ii.23
Which once discern'd, shewes that her meaning is,Which, once discerned, shows that her meaning is:1H6 III.ii.24
No way to that (for weaknesse) which she entred.No way to that, for weakness, which she entered.1H6 III.ii.25
Deferre no time, delayes haue dangerous ends,Defer no time; delays have dangerous ends.1H6 III.ii.33
Enter and cry, the Dolphin, presently,Enter and cry ‘ The Dauphin!’ presently,1H6 III.ii.34
And then doe execution on the Watch. And then do execution on the watch.1H6 III.ii.35
To whom?To whom?1H6 V.iii.132.1
Suffolke, what remedy?Suffolk, what remedy?1H6 V.iii.132.3
I am a Souldier, and vnapt to weepe,I am a soldier and unapt to weep1H6 V.iii.133
Or to exclaime on Fortunes ficklenesse.Or to exclaim on fortune's fickleness.1H6 V.iii.134
Speakes Suffolke as he thinkes?Speaks Suffolk as he thinks?1H6 V.iii.141.1
Vpon thy Princely warrant, I descend,Upon thy princely warrant I descend1H6 V.iii.143
To giue thee answer of thy iust demand.To give thee answer of thy just demand.1H6 V.iii.144
Welcome braue Earle into our Territories,Welcome, brave Earl, into our territories;1H6 V.iii.146
Command in Aniou what your Honor pleases.Command in Anjou what your honour pleases.1H6 V.iii.147
Since thou dost daigne to woe her little worth,Since thou dost deign to woo her little worth1H6 V.iii.151
To be the Princely Bride of such a Lord:To be the princely bride of such a lord,1H6 V.iii.152
Vpon condition I may quietlyUpon condition I may quietly1H6 V.iii.153
Enioy mine owne, the Country Maine and Aniou,Enjoy mine own, the country Maine and Anjou,1H6 V.iii.154
Free from oppression, or the stroke of Warre,Free from oppression or the stroke of war,1H6 V.iii.155
My daughter shall be Henries, if he please.My daughter shall be Henry's, if he please.1H6 V.iii.156
And I againe in Henries Royall name,And I again, in Henry's royal name,1H6 V.iii.160
As Deputy vnto that gracious King,As deputy unto that gracious king,1H6 V.iii.161
Giue thee her hand for signe of plighted faith.Give thee her hand for sign of plighted faith.1H6 V.iii.162
I do embrace thee, as I would embraceI do embrace thee as I would embrace1H6 V.iii.171
The Christian Prince King Henrie were he heere.The Christian prince King Henry, were he here.1H6 V.iii.172
My Lord, you do not well in obstinacy,My lord, you do not well in obstinacy1H6 V.iv.155
To cauill in the course of this Contract:To cavil in the course of this contract.1H6 V.iv.156
If once it be neglected, ten to oneIf once it be neglected, ten to one1H6 V.iv.157
We shall not finde like opportunity.We shall not find like opportunity.1H6 V.iv.158