Original textModern textKey line
Between two Hawks, which flyes the higher pitch,Between two hawks, which flies the higher pitch;1H6 II.iv.11
Between two Dogs, which hath the deeper mouth,Between two dogs, which hath the deeper mouth;1H6 II.iv.12
Between two Blades, which beares the better temper,Between two blades, which bears the better temper;1H6 II.iv.13
Between two Horses, which doth beare him best,Between two horses, which doth bear him best;1H6 II.iv.14
Between two Girles, which hath the merryest eye,Between two girls, which hath the merriest eye,1H6 II.iv.15
I haue perhaps some shallow spirit of Iudgement:I have perhaps some shallow spirit of judgement;1H6 II.iv.16
But in these nice sharpe Quillets of the Law,But in these nice sharp quillets of the law,1H6 II.iv.17
Good faith I am no wiser then a Daw.Good faith, I am no wiser than a daw.1H6 II.iv.18
I loue no Colours: and without all colourI love no colours; and, without all colour1H6 II.iv.34
Of base insinuating flatterie,Of base insinuating flattery,1H6 II.iv.35
I pluck this white Rose with Plantagenet.I pluck this white rose with Plantagenet.1H6 II.iv.36
Now by Gods will thou wrong'st him, Somerset:Now, by God's will, thou wrongest him, Somerset;1H6 II.iv.82
His Grandfather was Lyonel Duke of Clarence,His grandfather was Lionel Duke of Clarence,1H6 II.iv.83
Third Sonne to the third Edward King of England:Third son to the third Edward, King of England.1H6 II.iv.84
Spring Crestlesse Yeomen from so deepe a Root?Spring crestless yeomen from so deep a root?1H6 II.iv.85
This blot that they obiect against your House,This blot that they object against your house1H6 II.iv.116
Shall be whipt out in the next Parliament,Shall be wiped out in the next parliament,1H6 II.iv.117
Call'd for the Truce of Winchester and Gloucester:Called for the truce of Winchester and Gloucester;1H6 II.iv.118
And if thou be not then created Yorke,And if thou be not then created York,1H6 II.iv.119
I will not liue to be accounted Warwicke.I will not live to be accounted Warwick.1H6 II.iv.120
Meane time, in signall of my loue to thee,Meantime, in signal of my love to thee,1H6 II.iv.121
Against prowd Somerset, and William Poole,Against proud Somerset and William Pole,1H6 II.iv.122
Will I vpon thy partie weare this Rose.Will I upon thy party wear this rose:1H6 II.iv.123
And here I prophecie: this brawle to day,And here I prophesy; this brawl today,1H6 II.iv.124
Growne to this faction in the Temple Garden,Grown to this faction in the Temple garden,1H6 II.iv.125
Shall send betweene the Red-Rose and the White,Shall send between the red rose and the white1H6 II.iv.126
A thousand Soules to Death and deadly Night.A thousand souls to death and deadly night.1H6 II.iv.127
Roame thither then.Roam thither then.1H6 III.i.1.52
I, see the Bishop be not ouer-borne:Ay, see the Bishop be not overborne.1H6 III.i.53
Me thinkes his Lordship should be humbler,Methinks his lordship should be humbler;1H6 III.i.56
It fitteth not a Prelate so to plead.It fitteth not a prelate so to plead.1H6 III.i.57
State holy, or vnhallow'd, what of that?State holy or unhallowed, what of that?1H6 III.i.59
Is not his Grace Protector to the King?Is not his grace Protector to the King?1H6 III.i.60
An Vprore, I dare warrant,An uproar, I dare warrant,1H6 III.i.74.2
Begun through malice of the Bishops men.Begun through malice of the Bishop's men.1H6 III.i.75
Yeeld my Lord Protector, yeeld Winchester,Yield, my Lord Protector, yield, Winchester,1H6 III.i.113
Except you meane with obstinate repulseExcept you mean with obstinate repulse1H6 III.i.114
To slay your Soueraigne, and destroy the Realme.To slay your sovereign and destroy the realm.1H6 III.i.115
You see what Mischiefe, and what Murther too,You see what mischief, and what murder too,1H6 III.i.116
Hath beene enacted through your enmitie:Hath been enacted through your enmity.1H6 III.i.117
Then be at peace, except ye thirst for blood.Then be at peace, except ye thirst for blood.1H6 III.i.118
Behold my Lord of Winchester, the DukeBehold, my lord of Winchester, the Duke1H6 III.i.123
Hath banisht moodie discontented fury,Hath banished moody discontented fury,1H6 III.i.124
As by his smoothed Browes it doth appeare:As by his smoothed brows it doth appear;1H6 III.i.125
Why looke you still so sterne, and tragicall?Why look you still so stern and tragical?1H6 III.i.126
Sweet King: the Bishop hath a kindly gyrd:Sweet King! The Bishop hath a kindly gird.1H6 III.i.132
For shame my Lord of Winchester relent;For shame, my lord of Winchester, relent;1H6 III.i.133
What, shall a Child instruct you what to doe?What, shall a child instruct you what to do?1H6 III.i.134
Accept this Scrowle, most gracious Soueraigne,Accept this scroll, most gracious sovereign,1H6 III.i.151
Which in the Right of Richard Plantagenet,Which in the right of Richard Plantagenet1H6 III.i.152
We doe exhibite to your Maiestie.We do exhibit to your majesty.1H6 III.i.153
Let Richard be restored to his Blood,Let Richard be restored to his blood;1H6 III.i.162
So shall his Fathers wrongs be recompenc't.So shall his father's wrongs be recompensed.1H6 III.i.163
All. ALL
Welcome high Prince, the mighty Duke of Yorke.Welcome, high prince, the mighty Duke of York!1H6 III.i.179
My Lord of Yorke, I promise you the KingMy Lord of York, I promise you, the King1H6 IV.i.174
Prettily (me thought) did play the Orator.)Prettily, methought, did play the orator.1H6 IV.i.175
Tush, that was but his fancie, blame him not,Tush, that was but his fancy; blame him not;1H6 IV.i.178
I dare presume (sweet Prince) he thought no harme.I dare presume, sweet prince, he thought no harm.1H6 IV.i.179
Gracelesse, wilt thou deny thy Parentage?Graceless, wilt thou deny thy parentage?1H6 V.iv.14
And hearke ye sirs: because she is a Maide,And hark ye, sirs; because she is a maid,1H6 V.iv.55
Spare for no Faggots, let there be enow:Spare for no faggots; let there be enow.1H6 V.iv.56
Place barrelles of pitch vpon the fatall stake,Place barrels of pitch upon the fatal stake,1H6 V.iv.57
That so her torture may be shortned.That so her torture may be shortened.1H6 V.iv.58
The greatest miracle that ere ye wrought.The greatest miracle that e'er ye wrought!1H6 V.iv.66
Is all your strict precisenesse come to this?Is all your strict preciseness come to this?1H6 V.iv.67
Well go too, we'll haue no Bastards liue,Well, go to; we'll have no bastards live,1H6 V.iv.70
Especially since Charles must Father it.Especially since Charles must father it.1H6 V.iv.71
A married man, that's most intollerable.A married man! That's most intolerable.1H6 V.iv.79
It's signe she hath beene liberall and free.It's sign she hath been liberal and free.1H6 V.iv.82
Be patient Yorke, if we conclude a PeaceBe patient, York. If we conclude a peace,1H6 V.iv.113
It shall be with such strict and seuere Couenants,It shall be with such strict and severe covenants1H6 V.iv.114
As little shall the Frenchmen gaine thereby.As little shall the Frenchmen gain thereby.1H6 V.iv.115
How sayst thou Charles? / Shall our Condition stand?How sayst thou, Charles? Shall our condition stand?1H6 V.iv.165