Original textModern textKey line
He was a King, blest of the King of Kings.He was a king blessed of the King of Kings.1H6 I.i.28
Vnto the French,the dreadfull Iudgement-DayUnto the French the dreadful Judgement Day1H6 I.i.29
So dreadfull will not be, as was his sight.So dreadful will not be as was his sight.1H6 I.i.30
The Battailes of the Lord of Hosts he fought:The battles of the Lord of Hosts he fought;1H6 I.i.31
The Churches Prayers made him so prosperous.The Church's prayers made him so prosperous.1H6 I.i.32
Gloster, what ere we like,thou art Protector,Gloucester, whate'er we like, thou art Protector1H6 I.i.37
And lookest to command the Prince and Realme.And lookest to command the Prince and realm.1H6 I.i.38
Thy Wife is prowd, she holdeth thee in awe,Thy wife is proud; she holdeth thee in awe1H6 I.i.39
More then God or Religious Church-men may.More than God or religious churchmen may.1H6 I.i.40
What? wherein Talbot ouercame, is't so?What? Wherein Talbot overcame, is't so?1H6 I.i.107
Each hath his Place and Function to attend:Each hath his place and function to attend;1H6 I.i.173
I am left out; for me nothing remaines:I am left out; for me nothing remains.1H6 I.i.174
But long I will not be Iack out of Office.But long I will not be Jack out of office.1H6 I.i.175
The King from Eltam I intend to send,The King from Eltham I intend to steal1H6 I.i.176
And sit at chiefest Sterne of publique Weale.And sit at chiefest stern of public weal.1H6 I.i.177
How now ambitious Vmpheir, what meanes this?How now, ambitious Humphrey, what means this?1H6 I.iii.29
I doe, thou most vsurping Proditor,I do, thou most usurping proditor,1H6 I.iii.31
And not Protector of the King or Realme.And not Protector of the King or realm.1H6 I.iii.32
Nay, stand thou back, I will not budge a foot:Nay, stand thou back; I will not budge a foot.1H6 I.iii.38
This be Damascus, be thou cursed Cain,This be Damascus; be thou cursed Cain,1H6 I.iii.39
To slay thy Brother Abel, if thou wilt.To slay thy brother Abel, if thou wilt.1H6 I.iii.40
Doe what thou dar'st, I beard thee to thy face.Do what thou darest; I beard thee to thy face.1H6 I.iii.44
Gloster, thou wilt answere this before the Pope.Gloucester, thou wilt answer this before the Pope.1H6 I.iii.52
Here's Gloster, a Foe to Citizens,Here's Gloucester, a foe to citizens;1H6 I.iii.62
One that still motions Warre, and neuer Peace,One that still motions war and never peace,1H6 I.iii.63
O're-charging your free Purses with large Fines;O'ercharging your free purses with large fines;1H6 I.iii.64
That seekes to ouerthrow Religion,That seeks to overthrow religion,1H6 I.iii.65
Because he is Protector of the Realme;Because he is Protector of the realm,1H6 I.iii.66
And would haue Armour here out of the Tower,And would have armour here out of the Tower,1H6 I.iii.67
To Crowne himselfe King, and suppresse the Prince.To crown himself king and suppress the Prince.1H6 I.iii.68
Gloster, wee'le meet to thy cost, be sure:Gloucester, we'll meet to thy cost, be sure;1H6 I.iii.82
Thy heart-blood I will haue for this dayes worke.Thy heart-blood I will have for this day's work.1H6 I.iii.83
Abhominable Gloster, guard thy Head,Abominable Gloucester, guard thy head;1H6 I.iii.87
For I intend to haue it ere long. For I intend to have it ere long.1H6 I.iii.88
Com'st thou with deepe premeditated Lines?Comest thou with deep premeditated lines?1H6 III.i.1
With written Pamphlets, studiously deuis'd?With written pamphlets studiously devised?1H6 III.i.2
Humfrey of Gloster, if thou canst accuse,Humphrey of Gloucester, if thou canst accuse1H6 III.i.3
Or ought intend'st to lay vnto my charge,Or aught intendest to lay unto my charge,1H6 III.i.4
Doe it without inuention, suddenly,Do it without invention, suddenly;1H6 III.i.5
As I with sudden, and extemporall speech,As I with sudden and extemporal speech1H6 III.i.6
Purpose to answer what thou canst obiect.Purpose to answer what thou canst object.1H6 III.i.7
Gloster, I doe defie thee. Lords vouchsafeGloucester, I do defy thee. Lords, vouchsafe1H6 III.i.27
To giue me hearing what I shall reply.To give me hearing what I shall reply.1H6 III.i.28
If I were couetous, ambitious, or peruerse,If I were covetous, ambitious, or perverse,1H6 III.i.29
As he will haue me: how am I so poore?As he will have me, how am I so poor?1H6 III.i.30
Or how haps it, I seeke not to aduanceOr how haps it I seek not to advance1H6 III.i.31
Or rayse my selfe? but keepe my wonted Calling.Or raise myself, but keep my wonted calling?1H6 III.i.32
And for Dissention, who preferreth PeaceAnd for dissension, who preferreth peace1H6 III.i.33
More then I doe? except I be prouok'd.More than I do, except I be provoked?1H6 III.i.34
No, my good Lords, it is not that offends,No, my good lords, it is not that offends;1H6 III.i.35
It is not that, that hath incens'd the Duke:It is not that that hath incensed the Duke:1H6 III.i.36
It is because no one should sway but hee,It is because no one should sway but he,1H6 III.i.37
No one, but hee, should be about the King;No one but he should be about the King;1H6 III.i.38
And that engenders Thunder in his breast,And that engenders thunder in his breast1H6 III.i.39
And makes him rore these Accusations forth.And makes him roar these accusations forth.1H6 III.i.40
But he shall know I am as good.But he shall know I am as good – 1H6 III.i.41.1
I, Lordly Sir: for what are you, I pray,Ay, lordly sir; for what are you, I pray,1H6 III.i.43
But one imperious in anothers Throne?But one imperious in another's throne?1H6 III.i.44
And am not I a Prelate of the Church?And am not I a prelate of the Church?1H6 III.i.46
Vnreuerent Glocester.Unreverent Gloucester!1H6 III.i.49.1
Rome shall remedie this.Rome shall remedy this.1H6 III.i.1.51
He shall submit, or I will neuer yeeld.He shall submit, or I will never yield.1H6 III.i.119
Well, Duke of Gloster, I will yeeld to theeWell, Duke of Gloucester, I will yield to thee.1H6 III.i.135
Loue for thy Loue, and Hand for Hand I giue.Love for thy love and hand for hand I give.1H6 III.i.136
So helpe me God, as I intend it not.So help me God – (aside) as I intend it not.1H6 III.i.142
As will the rest, so willeth Winchester.As will the rest, so willeth Winchester.1H6 III.i.164
All. ALL
Welcome high Prince, the mighty Duke of Yorke.Welcome, high prince, the mighty Duke of York!1H6 III.i.179
God saue King Henry of that name the sixt.God save King Henry, of that name the sixth!1H6 IV.i.2
Stay my Lord Legate, you shall first receiueStay, my Lord Legate. You shall first receive1H6 V.i.51
The summe of money which I promisedThe sum of money which I promised1H6 V.i.52
Should be deliuered to his Holinesse,Should be delivered to his holiness1H6 V.i.53
For cloathing me in these graue Ornaments.For clothing me in these grave ornaments.1H6 V.i.54
Now Winchester will not submit, I trow,Now Winchester will not submit, I trow,1H6 V.i.56
Or be inferiour to the proudest Peere;Or be inferior to the proudest peer.1H6 V.i.57
Humfrey of Gloster, thou shalt well perceiue,Humphrey of Gloucester, thou shalt well perceive1H6 V.i.58
That neither in birth, or for authoritie,That neither in birth or for authority1H6 V.i.59
The Bishop will be ouer-borne by thee:The Bishop will be overborne by thee.1H6 V.i.60
Ile either make thee stoope, and bend thy knee,I'll either make thee stoop and bend thy knee1H6 V.i.61
Or sacke this Country with a mutiny. Or sack this country with a mutiny.1H6 V.i.62
Lord Regent, I do greete your ExcellenceLord Regent, I do greet your excellence1H6 V.iv.94
With Letters of Commission from the King.With letters of commission from the King.1H6 V.iv.95
For know my Lords, the States of Christendome,For know, my lords, the states of Christendom,1H6 V.iv.96
Mou'd with remorse of these out-ragious broyles,Moved with remorse of these outrageous broils,1H6 V.iv.97
Haue earnestly implor'd a generall peace,Have earnestly implored a general peace1H6 V.iv.98
Betwixt our Nation, and the aspyring French;Betwixt our nation and the aspiring French;1H6 V.iv.99
And heere at hand, the Dolphin and his TraineAnd here at hand the Dauphin and his train1H6 V.iv.100
Approacheth, to conferre about some matter.Approacheth, to confer about some matter.1H6 V.iv.101
Charles, and the rest, it is enacted thus:Charles, and the rest, it is enacted thus:1H6 V.iv.123
That in regard King Henry giues consent,That, in regard King Henry gives consent,1H6 V.iv.124
Of meere compassion, and of lenity,Of mere compassion and of lenity,1H6 V.iv.125
To ease your Countrie of distressefull Warre,To ease your country of distressful war1H6 V.iv.126
And suffer you to breath in fruitfull peace,And suffer you to breathe in fruitful peace,1H6 V.iv.127
You shall become true Liegemen to his Crowne.You shall become true liegemen to his crown;1H6 V.iv.128
And Charles, vpon condition thou wilt sweareAnd, Charles, upon condition thou wilt swear1H6 V.iv.129
To pay him tribute, and submit thy selfe,To pay him tribute and submit thyself,1H6 V.iv.130
Thou shalt be plac'd as Viceroy vnder him,Thou shalt be placed as viceroy under him,1H6 V.iv.131
And still enioy thy Regall dignity.And still enjoy thy regal dignity.1H6 V.iv.132