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Faire Queene of England, worthy Margaret,Fair Queen of England, worthy Margaret,3H6 III.iii.1
Sit downe with vs: it ill befits thy State,Sit down with us; it ill befits thy state3H6 III.iii.2
And Birth, that thou should'st stand, while Lewis doth sit.And birth that thou shouldst stand while Lewis doth sit.3H6 III.iii.3
Why say, faire Queene, whence springs this deepe despaire?Why, say, fair Queen, whence springs this deep despair?3H6 III.iii.12
What ere it be, be thou still like thy selfe,Whate'er it be, be thou still like thyself,3H6 III.iii.15
And sit thee by our side. And sit thee by our side.3H6 III.iii.16.1
Yeeld not thy neckeYield not thy neck3H6 III.iii.16.2
to Fortunes yoake, / But let thy dauntlesse minde To Fortune's yoke, but let thy dauntless mind3H6 III.iii.17
still ride in triumph, / Ouer all mischance.Still ride in triumph over all mischance.3H6 III.iii.18
Be plaine, Queene Margaret, and tell thy griefe,Be plain, Queen Margaret, and tell thy grief;3H6 III.iii.19
It shall be eas'd, if France can yeeld reliefe.It shall be eased, if France can yield relief.3H6 III.iii.20
Renowned Queene, / With patience calme the Storme,Renowned Queen, with patience calm the storm,3H6 III.iii.38
While we bethinke a meanes to breake it off.While we bethink a means to break it off.3H6 III.iii.39
The more I stay, the more Ile succour thee.The more I stay, the more I'll succour thee.3H6 III.iii.41
What's hee approacheth boldly to our presence? What's he approacheth boldly to our presence?3H6 III.iii.44
Welcome braue Warwicke, what brings thee to France? Welcome, brave Warwick. What brings thee to France?3H6 III.iii.46
Queene Margaret, Prince Edward, and Oxford,Queen Margaret, Prince Edward, and Oxford,3H6 III.iii.109
Vouchsafe at our request, to stand aside,Vouchsafe, at our request, to stand aside3H6 III.iii.110
While I vse further conference with Warwicke.While I use further conference with Warwick.3H6 III.iii.111
Now Warwicke, tell me euen vpon thy conscienceNow, Warwick, tell me even upon thy conscience,3H6 III.iii.113
Is Edward your true King? for I were lothIs Edward your true king? For I were loath3H6 III.iii.114
To linke with him, that were not lawfull chosen.To link with him that were not lawful chosen.3H6 III.iii.115
But is hee gracious in the Peoples eye?But is he gracious in the people's eye?3H6 III.iii.117
Then further: all dissembling set aside,Then further, all dissembling set aside,3H6 III.iii.119
Tell me for truth, the measure of his LoueTell me for truth the measure of his love3H6 III.iii.120
Vnto our Sister Bona.Unto our sister Bona.3H6 III.iii.121.1
Now Sister, let vs heare your firme resolue.Now, sister, let us hear your firm resolve.3H6 III.iii.129
Then Warwicke, thus: / Our Sister shall be Edwards.Then, Warwick, thus: our sister shall be Edward's;3H6 III.iii.134
And now forthwith shall Articles be drawne,And now forthwith shall articles be drawn3H6 III.iii.135
Touching the Ioynture that your King must make,Touching the jointure that your king must make,3H6 III.iii.136
Which with her Dowrie shall be counter-poys'd:Which with her dowry shall be counterpoised.3H6 III.iii.137
Draw neere, Queene Margaret, and be a witnesse,Draw near, Queen Margaret, and be a witness3H6 III.iii.138
That Bona shall be Wife to the English King.That Bona shall be wife to the English king.3H6 III.iii.139
And still is friend to him, and Margaret.And still is friend to him and Margaret;3H6 III.iii.144
But if your Title to the Crowne be weake,But if your title to the crown be weak,3H6 III.iii.145
As may appeare by Edwards good successe:As may appear by Edward's good success,3H6 III.iii.146
Then 'tis but reason, that I be releas'dThen 'tis but reason that I be released3H6 III.iii.147
From giuing ayde, which late I promised.From giving aid which late I promised.3H6 III.iii.148
Yet shall you haue all kindnesse at my hand,Yet shall you have all kindness at my hand3H6 III.iii.149
That your Estate requires, and mine can yeeld.That your estate requires and mine can yield.3H6 III.iii.150
Warwicke, this is some poste to vs, or thee.Warwick, this is some post to us or thee.3H6 III.iii.162
Warwicke, what are thy Newes? / And yours, faire Queene.Warwick, what are thy news? And yours, fair Queen?3H6 III.iii.171
What? has your King married the Lady Grey?What! Has your king married the Lady Grey?3H6 III.iii.174
And now to sooth your Forgery, and his,And now, to soothe your forgery and his,3H6 III.iii.175
Sends me a Paper to perswade me Patience?Sends me a paper to persuade me patience?3H6 III.iii.176
Is this th' Alliance that he seekes with France?Is this th' alliance that he seeks with France?3H6 III.iii.177
Dare he presume to scorne vs in this manner?Dare he presume to scorn us in this manner?3H6 III.iii.178
And mine, with hers, and thine, and Margarets.And mine with hers, and thine, and Margaret's.3H6 III.iii.218
Therefore, at last, I firmely am resolu'dTherefore at last I firmly am resolved:3H6 III.iii.219
You shall haue ayde.You shall have aid.3H6 III.iii.220
Then Englands Messenger, returne in Poste,Then, England's messenger, return in post3H6 III.iii.222
And tell false Edward, thy supposed King,And tell false Edward, thy supposed king,3H6 III.iii.223
That Lewis of France, is sending ouer MaskersThat Lewis of France is sending over masquers3H6 III.iii.224
To reuell it with him, and his new Bride.To revel it with him and his new bride;3H6 III.iii.225
Thou seest what's past, go feare thy King withall.Thou seest what's passed, go fear thy king withal.3H6 III.iii.226
But Warwicke,But, Warwick,3H6 III.iii.233.2
Thou and Oxford, with fiue thousand menThou and Oxford, with five thousand men,3H6 III.iii.234
Shall crosse the Seas, and bid false Edward battaile:Shall cross the seas and bid false Edward battle;3H6 III.iii.235
And as occasion serues, this Noble QueenAnd, as occasion serves, this noble Queen3H6 III.iii.236
And Prince, shall follow with a fresh Supply.And Prince shall follow with a fresh supply.3H6 III.iii.237
Yet ere thou go, but answer me one doubt:Yet, ere thou go, but answer me one doubt:3H6 III.iii.238
What Pledge haue we of thy firme Loyalty?What pledge have we of thy firm loyalty?3H6 III.iii.239
Why stay we now? These soldiers shalbe leuied,Why stay we now? These soldiers shall be levied,3H6 III.iii.251
And thou Lord Bourbon, our High AdmirallAnd thou, Lord Bourbon, our High Admiral,3H6 III.iii.252
Shall waft them ouer with our Royall Fleete.Shalt waft them over with our royal fleet.3H6 III.iii.253
I long till Edward fall by Warres mischance,I long till Edward fall by war's mischance,3H6 III.iii.254
For mocking Marriage with a Dame of France.For mocking marriage with a dame of France.3H6 III.iii.255
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