Original textModern textKey line
I Wonder how the King escap'd our hands?I wonder how the King escaped our hands?3H6 I.i.1
And so doe I, victorious Prince of Yorke.And so do I. Victorious Prince of York,3H6 I.i.21
Before I see thee seated in that Throne,Before I see thee seated in that throne3H6 I.i.22
Which now the House of Lancaster vsurpes,Which now the house of Lancaster usurps,3H6 I.i.23
I vow by Heauen, these eyes shall neuer close.I vow by heaven these eyes shall never close.3H6 I.i.24
This is the Pallace of the fearefull King,This is the palace of the fearful King,3H6 I.i.25
And this the Regall Seat: possesse it Yorke,And this the regal seat; possess it, York;3H6 I.i.26
For this is thine, and not King Henries Heires.For this is thine and not King Henry's heirs'.3H6 I.i.27
And when the King comes, offer him no violence,And when the King comes, offer him no violence,3H6 I.i.33
Vnlesse he seeke to thrust you out perforce.Unless he seek to thrust you out perforce.3H6 I.i.34
The bloody Parliament shall this be call'd,The bloody parliament shall this be called3H6 I.i.39
Vnlesse Plantagenet, Duke of Yorke, be King,Unless Plantagenet, Duke of York, be king,3H6 I.i.40
And bashfull Henry depos'd, whose CowardizeAnd bashful Henry deposed, whose cowardice3H6 I.i.41
Hath made vs by-words to our enemies.Hath made us by-words to our enemies.3H6 I.i.42
Neither the King, nor he that loues him best,Neither the King nor he that loves him best,3H6 I.i.45
The prowdest hee that holds vp Lancaster,The proudest he that holds up Lancaster,3H6 I.i.46
Dares stirre a Wing, if Warwick shake his Bells.Dares stir a wing if Warwick shake his bells.3H6 I.i.47
Ile plant Plantagenet, root him vp who dares:I'll plant Plantagenet, root him up who dares.3H6 I.i.48
Resolue thee Richard, clayme the English Crowne.Resolve thee, Richard; claim the English crown.3H6 I.i.49
Exeter thou art a Traytor to the Crowne,Exeter, thou art a traitor to the crown3H6 I.i.80
In following this vsurping Henry.In following this usurping Henry.3H6 I.i.81
True Clifford, that's Richard Duke of Yorke.True, Clifford; that is Richard Duke of York.3H6 I.i.83
Be Duke of Lancaster, let him be King.Be Duke of Lancaster; let him be king.3H6 I.i.86
And Warwick shall disproue it. You forget,And Warwick shall disprove it. You forget3H6 I.i.89
That we are those which chas'd you from the field,That we are those which chased you from the field3H6 I.i.90
And slew your Fathers, and with Colours spreadAnd slew your fathers, and with colours spread3H6 I.i.91
Marcht through the Citie to the Pallace Gates.Marched through the city to the palace gates.3H6 I.i.92
Poore Clifford, how I scorne his worthlesse Threats.Poor Clifford, how I scorn his worthless threats!3H6 I.i.101
Talke not of France, sith thou hast lost it all.Talk not of France, sith thou hast lost it all.3H6 I.i.110
Plantagenet shal speake first: Heare him Lords,Plantagenet shall speak first. Hear him, lords;3H6 I.i.121
And be you silent and attentiue too,And be you silent and attentive too,3H6 I.i.122
For he that interrupts him, shall not liue.For he that interrupts him shall not live.3H6 I.i.123
Proue it Henry, and thou shalt be King.Prove it, Henry, and thou shalt be king.3H6 I.i.131
Suppose, my Lords, he did it vnconstrayn'd,Suppose, my lords, he did it unconstrained,3H6 I.i.143
Thinke you 'twere preiudiciall to his Crowne?Think you 'twere prejudicial to his crown?3H6 I.i.144
Depos'd he shall be, in despight of all.Deposed he shall be, in despite of all.3H6 I.i.154
Doe right vnto this Princely Duke of Yorke,Do right unto this princely Duke of York,3H6 I.i.166
Or I will fill the House with armed men,Or I will fill the house with armed men,3H6 I.i.167
And ouer the Chayre of State, where now he sits,And over the chair of state, where now he sits,3H6 I.i.168
Write vp his Title with vsurping blood.Write up his title with usurping blood.3H6 I.i.169
What good is this to England, and himselfe?What good is this to England and himself!3H6 I.i.177
Turne this way Henry, and regard them not.Turn this way, Henry, and regard them not.3H6 I.i.189
Why should you sigh, my Lord?Why should you sigh, my lord?3H6 I.i.191.2
Long liue King Henry: Plantagenet embrace him.Long live King Henry! Plantagenet, embrace him.3H6 I.i.202
And Ile keepe London with my Souldiers.And I'll keep London with my soldiers.3H6 I.i.207
How now faire Lords? What faire? What newes abroad?How now, fair lords! What fare? What news abroad?3H6 II.i.95
Ten dayes ago, I drown'd these newes in teares.Ten days ago I drowned these news in tears;3H6 II.i.104
And now to adde more measure to your woes,And now, to add more measure to your woes,3H6 II.i.105
I come to tell you things sith then befalne.I come to tell you things sith then befallen.3H6 II.i.106
After the bloody Fray at Wakefield fought,After the bloody fray at Wakefield fought,3H6 II.i.107
Where your braue Father breath'd his latest gaspe,Where your brave father breathed his latest gasp,3H6 II.i.108
Tydings, as swiftly as the Postes could runne,Tidings, as swiftly as the posts could run,3H6 II.i.109
Were brought me of your Losse, and his Depart.Were brought me of your loss and his depart.3H6 II.i.110
I then in London, keeper of the King,I, then in London, keeper of the King,3H6 II.i.111
Muster'd my Soldiers, gathered flockes of Friends,Mustered my soldiers, gathered flocks of friends,3H6 II.i.112
Marcht toward S. Albons, to intercept the Queene,Marched toward Saint Albans to intercept the Queen,3H6 II.i.113
Bearing the King in my behalfe along:Bearing the King in my behalf along;3H6 II.i.114
For by my Scouts, I was aduertisedFor by my scouts I was advertised3H6 II.i.115
That she was comming with a full intentThat she was coming with a full intent3H6 II.i.116
To dash our late Decree in Parliament,To dash our late decree in parliament3H6 II.i.117
Touching King Henries Oath, and your Succession:Touching King Henry's oath and your succession.3H6 II.i.118
Short Tale to make, we at S. Albons met,Short tale to make, we at Saint Albans met,3H6 II.i.119
Our Battailes ioyn'd, and both sides fiercely fought:Our battles joined, and both sides fiercely fought;3H6 II.i.120
But whether 'twas the coldnesse of the King,But whether 'twas the coldness of the King,3H6 II.i.121
Who look'd full gently on his warlike Queene,Who looked full gently on his warlike Queen,3H6 II.i.122
That robb'd my Soldiers of their heated Spleene.That robbed my soldiers of their heated spleen;3H6 II.i.123
Or whether 'twas report of her successe,Or whether 'twas report of her success,3H6 II.i.124
Or more then common feare of Cliffords Rigour,Or more than common fear of Clifford's rigour,3H6 II.i.125
Who thunders to his Captiues, Blood and Death,Who thunders to his captives blood and death,3H6 II.i.126
I cannot iudge: but to conclude with truth,I cannot judge; but, to conclude with truth,3H6 II.i.127
Their Weapons like to Lightning, came and went:Their weapons like to lightning came and went;3H6 II.i.128
Our Souldiers like the Night-Owles lazie flight,Our soldiers', like the night-owl's lazy flight,3H6 II.i.129
Or like a lazie Thresher with a Flaile,Or like a lazy thresher with a flail,3H6 II.i.130
Fell gently downe, as if they strucke their Friends.Fell gently down, as if they struck their friends.3H6 II.i.131
I cheer'd them vp with iustice of our Cause,I cheered them up with justice of our cause,3H6 II.i.132
With promise of high pay, and great Rewards:With promise of high pay and great rewards;3H6 II.i.133
But all in vaine, they had no heart to fight,But all in vain; they had no heart to fight,3H6 II.i.134
And we (in them) no hope to win the day,And we in them no hope to win the day;3H6 II.i.135
So that we fled: the King vnto the Queene,So that we fled; the King unto the Queen;3H6 II.i.136
Lord George, your Brother, Norfolke, and my Selfe,Lord George your brother, Norfolk, and myself3H6 II.i.137
In haste, post haste, are come to ioyne with you:In haste, post-haste, are come to join with you;3H6 II.i.138
For in the Marches heere we heard you were,For in the Marches here we heard you were,3H6 II.i.139
Making another Head, to fight againe.Making another head to fight again.3H6 II.i.140
Some six miles off the Duke is with the Soldiers,Some six miles off the Duke is with the soldiers;3H6 II.i.143
And for your Brother he was lately sentAnd for your brother, he was lately sent3H6 II.i.144
From your kinde Aunt Dutchesse of Burgundie,From your kind aunt, Duchess of Burgundy,3H6 II.i.145
With ayde of Souldiers to this needfull Warre.With aid of soldiers to this needful war.3H6 II.i.146
Nor now my Scandall Richard, dost thou heare:Nor now my scandal, Richard, dost thou hear;3H6 II.i.150
For thou shalt know this strong right hand of mine,For thou shalt know this strong right hand of mine3H6 II.i.151
Can plucke the Diadem from faint Henries head,Can pluck the diadem from faint Henry's head,3H6 II.i.152
And wring the awefull Scepter from his Fist,And wring the awful sceptre from his fist,3H6 II.i.153
Were he as famous, and as bold in Warre,Were he as famous and as bold in war3H6 II.i.154
As he is fam'd for Mildnesse, Peace, and Prayer.As he is famed for mildness, peace, and prayer.3H6 II.i.155
Why therefore Warwick came to seek you out,Why, therefore Warwick came to seek you out,3H6 II.i.165
And therefore comes my Brother Mountague:And therefore comes my brother Montague.3H6 II.i.166
Attend me Lords, the proud insulting Queene,Attend me, lords. The proud insulting Queen,3H6 II.i.167
With Clifford, and the haught Northumberland,With Clifford and the haught Northumberland,3H6 II.i.168
And of their Feather, many moe proud Birds,And of their feather many moe proud birds,3H6 II.i.169
Haue wrought the easie-melting King, like Wax.Have wrought the easy-melting King like wax.3H6 II.i.170
He swore consent to your Succession,He swore consent to your succession,3H6 II.i.171
His Oath enrolled in the Parliament.His oath enrolled in the parliament;3H6 II.i.172
And now to London all the crew are gone,And now to London all the crew are gone,3H6 II.i.173
To frustrate both his Oath, and what besideTo frustrate both his oath and what beside3H6 II.i.174
May make against the house of Lancaster.May make against the house of Lancaster.3H6 II.i.175
Their power (I thinke) is thirty thousand strong:Their power, I think, is thirty thousand strong.3H6 II.i.176
Now, if the helpe of Norfolke, and my selfe,Now, if the help of Norfolk and myself,3H6 II.i.177
With all the Friends that thou braue Earle of March,With all the friends that thou, brave Earl of March,3H6 II.i.178
Among'st the louing Welshmen can'st procure,Amongst the loving Welshmen canst procure,3H6 II.i.179
Will but amount to fiue and twenty thousand,Will but amount to five-and-twenty thousand,3H6 II.i.180
Why Via, to London will we march,Why, via! To London will we march amain,3H6 II.i.181
And once againe, bestride our foaming Steeds,And once again bestride our foaming steeds,3H6 II.i.182
And once againe cry Charge vpon our Foes,And once again cry ‘ Charge!’ upon our foes;3H6 II.i.183
But neuer once againe turne backe and flye.But never once again turn back and fly.3H6 II.i.184
No longer Earle of March, but Duke of Yorke:No longer Earl of March, but Duke of York;3H6 II.i.191
The next degree, is Englands Royall Throne:The next degree is England's royal throne;3H6 II.i.192
For King of England shalt thou be proclaim'dFor King of England shalt thou be proclaimed3H6 II.i.193
In euery Burrough as we passe along,In every borough as we pass along;3H6 II.i.194
And he that throwes not vp his cap for ioy,And he that throws not up his cap for joy3H6 II.i.195
Shall for the Fault make forfeit of his head.Shall for the fault make forfeit of his head.3H6 II.i.196
King Edward, valiant Richard Mountague:King Edward, valiant Richard, Montague,3H6 II.i.197
Stay we no longer, dreaming of Renowne,Stay we no longer, dreaming of renown,3H6 II.i.198
But sound the Trumpets, and about our Taske.But sound the trumpets, and about our task.3H6 II.i.199
How now? what newes?How now! What news?3H6 II.i.204
Why then it sorts, braue Warriors, let's away.Why then it sorts, brave warriors; let's away.3H6 II.i.208
What say'st thou Henry, / Wilt thou yeeld the Crowne?What sayst thou, Henry? Wilt thou yield the crown?3H6 II.ii.101
Then 'twas my turne to fly, and now 'tis thine:Then 'twas my turn to fly, and now 'tis thine.3H6 II.ii.105
'Twas not your valor Clifford droue me thence.'Twas not your valour, Clifford, drove me thence.3H6 II.ii.107
If thou deny, their Blood vpon thy head,If thou deny, their blood upon thy head;3H6 II.ii.129
For Yorke in iustice put's his Armour on.For York in justice puts his armour on.3H6 II.ii.130
Fore-spent with Toile, as Runners with a Race,Forspent with toil, as runners with a race,3H6 II.iii.1
I lay me downe a little while to breath:I lay me down a little while to breathe;3H6 II.iii.2
For strokes receiu'd, and many blowes repaid,For strokes received, and many blows repaid,3H6 II.iii.3
Haue robb'd my strong knit sinewes of their strength,Have robbed my strong-knit sinews of their strength,3H6 II.iii.4
And spight of spight, needs must I rest a-while.And, spite of spite, needs must I rest a while.3H6 II.iii.5
How now my Lord, what happe? what hope of good?How now, my lord! What hap? What hope of good?3H6 II.iii.8
Then let the earth be drunken with our blood:Then let the earth be drunken with our blood;3H6 II.iii.23
Ile kill my Horse, because I will not flye:I'll kill my horse, because I will not fly.3H6 II.iii.24
Why stand we like soft-hearted women heere,Why stand we like soft-hearted women here,3H6 II.iii.25
Wayling our losses, whiles the Foe doth Rage,Wailing our losses, whiles the foe doth rage;3H6 II.iii.26
And looke vpon, as if the TragedieAnd look upon, as if the tragedy3H6 II.iii.27
Were plaid in iest, by counterfetting Actors.Were played in jest by counterfeiting actors?3H6 II.iii.28
Heere on my knee, I vow to God aboue,Here on my knee I vow to God above3H6 II.iii.29
Ile neuer pawse againe, neuer stand still,I'll never pause again, never stand still,3H6 II.iii.30
Till either death hath clos'd these eyes of mine,Till either death hath closed these eyes of mine3H6 II.iii.31
Or Fortune giuen me measure of Reuenge.Or fortune given me measure of revenge.3H6 II.iii.32
Away, away: Once more sweet Lords farwell.Away, away! Once more, sweet lords, farewell.3H6 II.iii.48
No, 'tis impossible he should escape:No, 'tis impossible he should escape;3H6 II.vi.38
(For though before his face I speake the words)For, though before his face I speak the words,3H6 II.vi.39
Your Brother Richard markt him for the Graue.Your brother Richard marked him for the grave;3H6 II.vi.40
And wheresoere he is, hee's surely dead. And wheresoe'er he is, he's surely dead.3H6 II.vi.41
From off the gates of Yorke, fetch down ye head,From off the gates of York fetch down the head,3H6 II.vi.52
Your Fathers head, which Clifford placed there:Your father's head, which Clifford placed there;3H6 II.vi.53
In stead whereof, let this supply the roome,Instead whereof let this supply the room:3H6 II.vi.54
Measure for measure, must be answered.Measure for measure must be answered.3H6 II.vi.55
I thinke is vnderstanding is bereft:I think his understanding is bereft.3H6 II.vi.60
Speake Clifford, dost thou know who speakes to thee?Speak, Clifford, dost thou know who speaks to thee?3H6 II.vi.61
Darke cloudy death ore-shades his beames of life,Dark cloudy death o'ershades his beams of life,3H6 II.vi.62
And he nor sees, nor heares vs, what we say.And he nor sees nor hears us what we say.3H6 II.vi.63
Clifford, deuise excuses for thy faults.Clifford, devise excuses for thy faults.3H6 II.vi.71
They mocke thee Clifford, / Sweare as thou was't wont.They mock thee, Clifford; swear as thou wast wont.3H6 II.vi.76
I, but he's dead. Of with the Traitors head,Ay, but he's dead. Off with the traitor's head,3H6 II.vi.85
And reare it in the place your Fathers stands.And rear it in the place your father's stands.3H6 II.vi.86
And now to London with Triumphant march,And now to London with triumphant march,3H6 II.vi.87
There to be crowned Englands Royall King:There to be crowned England's royal king;3H6 II.vi.88
From whence, shall Warwicke cut the Sea to France,From whence shall Warwick cut the sea to France,3H6 II.vi.89
And aske the Ladie Bona for thy Queene:And ask the Lady Bona for thy queen.3H6 II.vi.90
So shalt thou sinow both these Lands together,So shalt thou sinew both these lands together;3H6 II.vi.91
And hauing France thy Friend, thou shalt not dreadAnd, having France thy friend, thou shalt not dread3H6 II.vi.92
The scattred Foe, that hopes to rise againe:The scattered foe that hopes to rise again;3H6 II.vi.93
For though they cannot greatly sting to hurt,For though they cannot greatly sting to hurt,3H6 II.vi.94
Yet looke to haue them buz to offend thine eares:Yet look to have them buzz to offend thine ears.3H6 II.vi.95
First, will I see the Coronation,First will I see the coronation,3H6 II.vi.96
And then to Britanny Ile crosse the Sea,And then to Brittany I'll cross the sea3H6 II.vi.97
To effect this marriage, so it please my Lord.To effect this marriage, so it please my lord.3H6 II.vi.98
Tut, that's a foolish obseruation:Tut, that's a foolish observation;3H6 II.vi.108
Richard, be Duke of Gloster: Now to London,Richard, be Duke of Gloucester. Now to London,3H6 II.vi.109
To see these Honors in possession.To see these honours in possession.3H6 II.vi.110
From worthy Edward, King of Albion,From worthy Edward, King of Albion,3H6 III.iii.49
My Lord and Soueraigne, and thy vowed Friend,My lord and sovereign, and thy vowed friend,3H6 III.iii.50
I come (in Kindnesse, and vnfayned Loue)I come, in kindness and unfeigned love,3H6 III.iii.51
First, to doe greetings to thy Royall Person,First, to do greetings to thy royal person;3H6 III.iii.52
And then to craue a League of Amitie:And then to crave a league of amity;3H6 III.iii.53
And lastly, to confirme that AmitieAnd lastly to confirm that amity3H6 III.iii.54
With Nuptiall Knot, if thou vouchsafe to grauntWith nuptial knot, if thou vouchsafe to grant3H6 III.iii.55
That vertuous Lady Bona, thy faire Sister,That virtuous Lady Bona, thy fair sister,3H6 III.iii.56
To Englands King, in lawfull Marriage.To England's King in lawful marriage.3H6 III.iii.57
And gracious Madame, / In our Kings behalfe,And, gracious madam, in our king's behalf,3H6 III.iii.59
I am commanded, with your leaue and fauor,I am commanded, with your leave and favour,3H6 III.iii.60
Humbly to kisse your Hand, and with my TongueHumbly to kiss your hand, and with my tongue3H6 III.iii.61
To tell the passion of my Soueraignes Heart;To tell the passion of my sovereign's heart;3H6 III.iii.62
Where Fame, late entring at his heedfull Eares,Where fame, late entering at his heedful ears,3H6 III.iii.63
Hath plac'd thy Beauties Image, and thy Vertue.Hath placed thy beauty's image and thy virtue.3H6 III.iii.64
Iniurious Margaret.Injurious Margaret!3H6 III.iii.78.1
Because thy Father Henry did vsurpe,Because thy father Henry did usurp;3H6 III.iii.79
And thou no more art Prince, then shee is Queene.And thou no more art prince than she is queen.3H6 III.iii.80
Oxford, how haps it in this smooth discourse,Oxford, how haps it in this smooth discourse3H6 III.iii.88
You told not, how Henry the Sixt hath lostYou told not how Henry the Sixth hath lost3H6 III.iii.89
All that, which Henry the Fift had gotten:All that which Henry the Fifth had gotten?3H6 III.iii.90
Me thinkes these Peeres of France should smile at that.Methinks these peers of France should smile at that.3H6 III.iii.91
But for the rest: you tell a PedigreeBut for the rest, you tell a pedigree3H6 III.iii.92
Of threescore and two yeeres, a silly timeOf threescore-and-two years – a silly time3H6 III.iii.93
To make prescription for a Kingdomes worth.To make prescription for a kingdom's worth.3H6 III.iii.94
Can Oxford, that did euer fence the right,Can Oxford, that did ever fence the right,3H6 III.iii.98
Now buckler Falsehood with a Pedigree?Now buckler falsehood with a pedigree?3H6 III.iii.99
For shame leaue Henry, and call Edward King.For shame! Leave Henry, and call Edward king.3H6 III.iii.100
And I the House of Yorke.And I the house of York.3H6 III.iii.108
Thereon I pawne my Credit, and mine Honor. Thereon I pawn my credit and mine honour.3H6 III.iii.116
The more, that Henry was vnfortunate.The more that Henry was unfortunate.3H6 III.iii.118
Such it seemes,Such it seems3H6 III.iii.121.2
As may beseeme a Monarch like himselfe.As may beseem a monarch like himself.3H6 III.iii.122
My selfe haue often heard him say, and sweare,Myself have often heard him say and swear3H6 III.iii.123
That this his Loue was an externall Plant,That this his love was an eternal plant,3H6 III.iii.124
Whereof the Root was fixt in Vertues ground,Whereof the root was fixed in virtue's ground,3H6 III.iii.125
The Leaues and Fruit maintain'd with Beauties Sunne,The leaves and fruit maintained with beauty's sun,3H6 III.iii.126
Exempt from Enuy, but not from Disdaine,Exempt from envy, but not from disdain,3H6 III.iii.127
Vnlesse the Lady Bona quit his paine.Unless the Lady Bona quit his pain.3H6 III.iii.128
Henry now liues in Scotland, at his ease;Henry now lives in Scotland at his ease,3H6 III.iii.151
Where hauing nothing, nothing can he lose.Where having nothing, nothing can he lose.3H6 III.iii.152
And as for you your selfe (our quondam Queene)And as for you yourself, our quondam queen,3H6 III.iii.153
You haue a Father able to maintaine you,You have a father able to maintain you,3H6 III.iii.154
And better 'twere, you troubled him, then France.And better 'twere you troubled him than France.3H6 III.iii.155
Mine full of sorrow, and hearts discontent.Mine, full of sorrow and heart's discontent.3H6 III.iii.173
King Lewis, I heere protest in sight of heauen,King Lewis, I here protest in sight of heaven,3H6 III.iii.181
And by the hope I haue of heauenly blisse,And by the hope I have of heavenly bliss,3H6 III.iii.182
That I am cleere from this misdeed of Edwards;That I am clear from this misdeed of Edward's,3H6 III.iii.183
No more my King, for he dishonors me,No more my king, for he dishonours me,3H6 III.iii.184
But most himselfe, if he could see his shame.But most himself, if he could see his shame.3H6 III.iii.185
Did I forget, that by the House of YorkeDid I forget that by the house of York3H6 III.iii.186
My Father came vntimely to his death?My father came untimely to his death?3H6 III.iii.187
Did I let passe th' abuse done to my Neece?Did I let pass th' abuse done to my niece?3H6 III.iii.188
Did I impale him with the Regall Crowne?Did I impale him with the regal crown?3H6 III.iii.189
Did I put Henry from his Natiue Right?Did I put Henry from his native right?3H6 III.iii.190
And am I guerdon'd at the last, with Shame?And am I guerdoned at the last with shame?3H6 III.iii.191
Shame on himselfe, for my Desert is Honor.Shame on himself! For my desert is honour;3H6 III.iii.192
And to repaire my Honor lost for him,And to repair my honour lost for him,3H6 III.iii.193
I heere renounce him, and returne to Henry.I here renounce him and return to Henry.3H6 III.iii.194
My Noble Queene, let former grudges passe,My noble Queen, let former grudges pass,3H6 III.iii.195
And henceforth, I am thy true Seruitour:And henceforth I am thy true servitor.3H6 III.iii.196
I will reuenge his wrong to Lady Bona,I will revenge his wrong to Lady Bona3H6 III.iii.197
And replant Henry in his former state.And replant Henry in his former state.3H6 III.iii.198
So much his Friend, I, his vnfained Friend,So much his friend, ay, his unfeigned friend,3H6 III.iii.202
That if King Lewis vouchsafe to furnish vsThat if King Lewis vouchsafe to furnish us3H6 III.iii.203
With some few Bands of chosen Soldiours,With some few bands of chosen soldiers,3H6 III.iii.204
Ile vndertake to Land them on our Coast,I'll undertake to land them on our coast3H6 III.iii.205
And force the Tyrant from his seat by Warre.And force the tyrant from his seat by war.3H6 III.iii.206
'Tis not his new-made Bride shall succour him.'Tis not his new-made bride shall succour him;3H6 III.iii.207
And as for Clarence, as my Letters tell me,And as for Clarence, as my letters tell me,3H6 III.iii.208
Hee's very likely now to fall from him,He's very likely now to fall from him3H6 III.iii.209
For matching more for wanton Lust, then Honor,For matching more for wanton lust than honour,3H6 III.iii.210
Or then for strength and safety of our Country.Or than for strength and safety of our country.3H6 III.iii.211
And mine faire Lady Bona, ioynes with yours.And mine, fair Lady Bona, joins with yours.3H6 III.iii.217
Tell him from me, that he hath done me wrong,Tell him from me that he hath done me wrong,3H6 III.iii.231
And therefore Ile vn-Crowne him, er't be long.And therefore I'll uncrown him ere't be long.3H6 III.iii.232
There's thy reward, be gone. There's thy reward; be gone.3H6 III.iii.233.1
This shall assure my constant Loyalty,This shall assure my constant loyalty:3H6 III.iii.240
That if our Queene, and this young Prince agree,That if our Queen and this young Prince agree,3H6 III.iii.241
Ile ioyne mine eldest daughter, and my Ioy,I'll join mine eldest daughter and my joy3H6 III.iii.242
To him forthwith, in holy Wedlocke bands.To him forthwith in holy wedlock bands.3H6 III.iii.243
I came from Edward as Ambassador,I came from Edward as ambassador,3H6 III.iii.256
But I returne his sworne and mortall Foe:But I return his sworn and mortal foe;3H6 III.iii.257
Matter of Marriage was the charge he gaue me,Matter of marriage was the charge he gave me,3H6 III.iii.258
But dreadfull Warre shall answer his demand.But dreadful war shall answer his demand.3H6 III.iii.259
Had he none else to make a stale but me?Had he none else to make a stale but me?3H6 III.iii.260
Then none but I, shall turne his Iest to Sorrow.Then none but I shall turn his jest to sorrow.3H6 III.iii.261
I was the Cheefe that rais'd him to the Crowne,I was the chief that raised him to the crown,3H6 III.iii.262
And Ile be Cheefe to bring him downe againe:And I'll be chief to bring him down again;3H6 III.iii.263
Not that I pitty Henries misery,Not that I pity Henry's misery,3H6 III.iii.264
But seeke Reuenge on Edwards mockery. But seek revenge on Edward's mockery.3H6 III.iii.265
Trust me, my Lord, all hitherto goes well,Trust me, my lord, all hitherto goes well;3H6 IV.ii.1
The common people by numbers swarme to vs.The common people by numbers swarm to us.3H6 IV.ii.2
But see where Somerset and Clarence comes:But see where Somerset and Clarence comes!3H6 IV.ii.3
Speake suddenly, my Lords, are wee all friends?Speak suddenly, my lords, are we all friends?3H6 IV.ii.4
Then gentle Clarence, welcome vnto Warwicke,Then, gentle Clarence, welcome unto Warwick;3H6 IV.ii.6
And welcome Somerset: I hold it cowardize,And welcome, Somerset. I hold it cowardice3H6 IV.ii.7
To rest mistrustfull, where a Noble HeartTo rest mistrustful where a noble heart3H6 IV.ii.8
Hath pawn'd an open Hand, in signe of Loue;Hath pawned an open hand in sign of love;3H6 IV.ii.9
Else might I thinke, that Clarence, Edwards Brother,Else might I think that Clarence, Edward's brother,3H6 IV.ii.10
Were but a fained friend to our proceedings:Were but a feigned friend to our proceedings;3H6 IV.ii.11
But welcome sweet Clarence, my Daughter shall be thine.But welcome, sweet Clarence; my daughter shall be thine.3H6 IV.ii.12
And now, what rests? but in Nights Couerture,And now what rests but, in night's coverture,3H6 IV.ii.13
Thy Brother being carelessely encamp'd,Thy brother being carelessly encamped,3H6 IV.ii.14
His Souldiors lurking in the Towne about,His soldiers lurking in the towns about,3H6 IV.ii.15
And but attended by a simple Guard,And but attended by a simple guard,3H6 IV.ii.16
Wee may surprize and take him at our pleasure,We may surprise and take him at our pleasure?3H6 IV.ii.17
Our Scouts haue found the aduenture very easie:Our scouts have found the adventure very easy;3H6 IV.ii.18
That as Vlysses, and stout Diomede,That, as Ulysses and stout Diomede3H6 IV.ii.19
With sleight and manhood stole to Rhesus Tents,With sleight and manhood stole to Rhesus' tents,3H6 IV.ii.20
And brought from thence the Thracian fatall Steeds;And brought from thence the Thracian fatal steeds,3H6 IV.ii.21
So wee, well couer'd with the Nights black Mantle,So we, well covered with the night's black mantle,3H6 IV.ii.22
At vnawares may beat downe Edwards Guard,At unawares may beat down Edward's guard3H6 IV.ii.23
And seize himselfe: I say not, slaughter him,And seize himself; I say not ‘ slaughter him ’,3H6 IV.ii.24
For I intend but onely to surprize him.For I intend but only to surprise him.3H6 IV.ii.25
You that will follow me to this attempt,You that will follow me to this attempt,3H6 IV.ii.26
Applaud the Name of Henry, with your Leader.Applaud the name of Henry with your leader.3H6 IV.ii.27
Why then, let's on our way in silent sort,Why, then, let's on our way in silent sort;3H6 IV.ii.28
For Warwicke and his friends, God and Saint George.For Warwick and his friends, God and Saint George!3H6 IV.ii.29
This is his Tent, and see where stand his Guard:This is his tent; and see where stand his guard.3H6 IV.iii.23
Courage my Masters: Honor now, or neuer:Courage, my masters! Honour now or never!3H6 IV.iii.24
But follow me, and Edward shall be ours.But follow me, and Edward shall be ours.3H6 IV.iii.25
Richard and Hastings: let them goe, heere is the Richard and Hastings; let them go. Here is the3H6 IV.iii.29
Duke.Duke.3H6 IV.iii.30
I, but the case is alter'd,Ay, but the case is altered:3H6 IV.iii.32.2
When you disgrac'd me in my Embassade,When you disgraced me in my embassade,3H6 IV.iii.33
Then I degraded you from being King,Then I degraded you from being king,3H6 IV.iii.34
And come now to create you Duke of Yorke.And come now to create you Duke of York.3H6 IV.iii.35
Alas, how should you gouerne any Kingdome,Alas! How should you govern any kingdom,3H6 IV.iii.36
That know not how to vse Embassadors,That know not how to use ambassadors,3H6 IV.iii.37
Nor how to be contented with one Wife,Nor how to be contented with one wife,3H6 IV.iii.38
Nor how to vse your Brothers Brotherly,Nor how to use your brothers brotherly,3H6 IV.iii.39
Nor how to studie for the Peoples Welfare,Nor how to study for the people's welfare,3H6 IV.iii.40
Nor how to shrowd your selfe from Enemies?Nor how to shroud yourself from enemies?3H6 IV.iii.41
Then for his minde, be Edward Englands King,Then, for his mind, be Edward England's king.3H6 IV.iii.49
But Henry now shall weare the English Crowne,But Henry now shall wear the English crown,3H6 IV.iii.50
And be true King indeede: thou but the shadow.And be true king indeed, thou but the shadow.3H6 IV.iii.51
My Lord of Somerset, at my request,My lord of Somerset, at my request,3H6 IV.iii.52
See that forthwith Duke Edward be conuey'dSee that forthwith Duke Edward be conveyed3H6 IV.iii.53
Vnto my Brother Arch-Bishop of Yorke:Unto my brother, Archbishop of York.3H6 IV.iii.54
When I haue fought with Pembrooke, and his fellowes,When I have fought with Pembroke and his fellows,3H6 IV.iii.55
Ile follow you, and tell what answerI'll follow you, and tell what answer3H6 IV.iii.56
Lewis and the Lady Bona send to him.Lewis and the Lady Bona send to him.3H6 IV.iii.57
Now for a-while farewell good Duke of Yorke.Now, for a while farewell, good Duke of York.3H6 IV.iii.58
I, that's the first thing that we haue to do,Ay, that's the first thing that we have to do;3H6 IV.iii.63
To free King Henry from imprisonment,To free King Henry from imprisonment3H6 IV.iii.64
And see him seated in the Regall Throne. And see him seated in the regal throne.3H6 IV.iii.65
Your Grace hath still beene fam'd for vertuous,Your grace hath still been famed for virtuous;3H6 IV.vi.26
And now may seeme as wise as vertuous,And now may seem as wise as virtuous3H6 IV.vi.27
By spying and auoiding Fortunes malice,By spying and avoiding Fortune's malice,3H6 IV.vi.28
For few men rightly temper with the Starres:For few men rightly temper with the stars.3H6 IV.vi.29
Yet in this one thing let me blame your Grace,Yet in this one thing let me blame your grace,3H6 IV.vi.30
For chusing me, when Clarence is in place.For choosing me when Clarence is in place.3H6 IV.vi.31
And I chuse Clarence onely for Protector.And I choose Clarence only for Protector.3H6 IV.vi.37
What answeres Clarence to his Soueraignes will?What answers Clarence to his sovereign's will?3H6 IV.vi.45
Why then, though loth, yet must I be content:Why then, though loath, yet must I be content;3H6 IV.vi.48
Wee'le yoake together, like a double shadowWe'll yoke together, like a double shadow3H6 IV.vi.49
To Henries Body, and supply his place;To Henry's body, and supply his place;3H6 IV.vi.50
I meane, in bearing weight of Gouernment,I mean, in bearing weight of government,3H6 IV.vi.51
While he enioyes the Honor, and his ease.While he enjoys the honour and his ease.3H6 IV.vi.52
And Clarence, now then it is more then needfull,And, Clarence, now then it is more than needful3H6 IV.vi.53
Forthwith that Edward be pronounc'd a Traytor,Forthwith that Edward be pronounced a traitor,3H6 IV.vi.54
And all his Lands and Goods confiscate.And all his lands and goods be confiscate.3H6 IV.vi.55
I, therein Clarence shall not want his part.Ay, therein Clarence shall not want his part.3H6 IV.vi.57
What newes, my friend?What news, my friend?3H6 IV.vi.77
Vnsauorie newes: but how made he escape?Unsavoury news! But how made he escape?3H6 IV.vi.80
My Brother was too carelesse of his charge.My brother was too careless of his charge;3H6 IV.vi.86
But let vs hence, my Soueraigne, to prouideBut let us hence, my sovereign, to provide3H6 IV.vi.87
A salue for any sore, that may betide.A salve for any sore that may betide.3H6 IV.vi.88
What counsaile, Lords? Edward from Belgia,What counsel, lords? Edward from Belgia,3H6 IV.viii.1
With hastie Germanes, and blunt Hollanders,With hasty Germans and blunt Hollanders,3H6 IV.viii.2
Hath pass'd in safetie through the Narrow Seas,Hath passed in safety through the narrow seas,3H6 IV.viii.3
And with his troupes doth march amaine to London,And with his troops doth march amain to London;3H6 IV.viii.4
And many giddie people flock to him.And many giddy people flock to him.3H6 IV.viii.5
In Warwickshire I haue true-hearted friends,In Warwickshire I have true-hearted friends,3H6 IV.viii.9
Not mutinous in peace, yet bold in Warre,Not mutinous in peace, yet bold in war;3H6 IV.viii.10
Those will I muster vp: and thou Sonne ClarenceThose will I muster up; and thou, son Clarence,3H6 IV.viii.11
Shalt stirre vp in Suffolke, Norfolke, and in Kent,Shalt stir up in Suffolk, Norfolk, and in Kent,3H6 IV.viii.12
The Knights and Gentlemen, to come with thee.The knights and gentlemen to come with thee.3H6 IV.viii.13
Thou Brother Mountague, in Buckingham,Thou, brother Montague, in Buckingham,3H6 IV.viii.14
Northampton, and in Leicestershire, shalt findNorthampton, and in Leicestershire, shalt find3H6 IV.viii.15
Men well enclin'd to heare what thou command'st.Men well inclined to hear what thou commandest.3H6 IV.viii.16
And thou, braue Oxford, wondrous well belou'd,And thou, brave Oxford, wondrous well-beloved3H6 IV.viii.17
In Oxfordshire shalt muster vp thy friends.In Oxfordshire, shalt muster up thy friends.3H6 IV.viii.18
My Soueraigne, with the louing Citizens,My sovereign, with the loving citizens,3H6 IV.viii.19
Like to his Iland, gyrt in with the Ocean,Like to his island girt in with the ocean,3H6 IV.viii.20
Or modest Dyan, circled with her Nymphs,Or modest Dian circled with her nymphs,3H6 IV.viii.21
Shall rest in London, till we come to him:Shall rest in London till we come to him.3H6 IV.viii.22
Faire Lords take leaue, and stand not to reply.Fair lords, take leave and stand not to reply.3H6 IV.viii.23
Farewell my Soueraigne.Farewell, my sovereign.3H6 IV.viii.24
Farewell, sweet Lords, let's meet at Couentry.Farewell, sweet lords; let's meet at Coventry.3H6 IV.viii.32
Where is the Post that came from valiant Oxford?Where is the post that came from valiant Oxford? – 3H6 V.i.1
How farre hence is thy Lord, mine honest fellow?How far hence is thy lord, mine honest fellow?3H6 V.i.2
How farre off is our Brother Mountague?How far off is our brother Montague?3H6 V.i.4
Where is the Post that came from Mountague?Where is the post that came from Montague?3H6 V.i.5
Say Someruile, what sayes my louing Sonne?Say, Somerville, what says my loving son?3H6 V.i.7
And by thy guesse, how nigh is Clarence now?And, by thy guess, how nigh is Clarence now?3H6 V.i.8
Then Clarence is at hand, I heare his Drumme.Then Clarence is at hand; I hear his drum.3H6 V.i.11
Who should that be? belike vnlook'd for friends.Who should that be? Belike, unlooked-for friends.3H6 V.i.14
Oh vnbid spight, is sportfull Edward come?O, unbid spite! Is sportful Edward come?3H6 V.i.18
Where slept our Scouts, or how are they seduc'd,Where slept our scouts, or how are they seduced,3H6 V.i.19
That we could heare no newes of his repayre.That we could hear no news of his repair?3H6 V.i.20
Nay rather, wilt thou draw thy forces hence,Nay, rather, wilt thou draw thy forces hence,3H6 V.i.25
Confesse who set thee vp, and pluckt thee downe,Confess who set thee up and plucked thee down,3H6 V.i.26
Call Warwicke Patron, and be penitent,Call Warwick patron, and be penitent?3H6 V.i.27
And thou shalt still remaine the Duke of Yorke.And thou shalt still remain the Duke of York.3H6 V.i.28
Is not a Dukedome, Sir, a goodly gift?Is not a dukedom, sir, a goodly gift?3H6 V.i.31
'Twas I that gaue the Kingdome to thy Brother. 'Twas I that gave the kingdom to thy brother.3H6 V.i.34
Thou art no Atlas for so great a weight:Thou art no Atlas for so great a weight;3H6 V.i.36
And Weakeling, Warwicke takes his gift againe,And, weakling, Warwick takes his gift again;3H6 V.i.37
And Henry is my King, Warwicke his Subiect.And Henry is my king, Warwick his subject.3H6 V.i.38
I had rather chop this Hand off at a blow,I had rather chop this hand off at a blow,3H6 V.i.50
And with the other, fling it at thy face,And with the other fling it at thy face,3H6 V.i.51
Then beare so low a sayle, to strike to thee.Than bear so low a sail to strike to thee.3H6 V.i.52
Oh chearefull Colours, see where Oxford comes.O, cheerful colours! See where Oxford comes!3H6 V.i.58
Oh welcome Oxford, for we want thy helpe.O, welcome, Oxford, for we want thy help.3H6 V.i.66
And loe, where George of Clarence sweepes along,And lo, where George of Clarence sweeps along,3H6 V.i.76
Of force enough to bid his Brother Battaile:Of force enough to bid his brother battle;3H6 V.i.77
With whom, in vpright zeale to right, preuailesWith whom an upright zeal to right prevails3H6 V.i.78
More then the nature of a Brothers Loue.More than the nature of a brother's love!3H6 V.i.79
Come Clarence, come: thou wilt, if Warwicke call.Come, Clarence, come; thou wilt, if Warwick call.3H6 V.i.80
Oh passing Traytor, periur'd and vniust.O passing traitor, perjured and unjust!3H6 V.i.106
Alas, I am not coop'd here for defence:Alas, I am not cooped here for defence!3H6 V.i.109
I will away towards Barnet presently,I will away towards Barnet presently,3H6 V.i.110
And bid thee Battaile, Edward, if thou dar'st.And bid thee battle, Edward, if thou darest.3H6 V.i.111
Ah, who is nigh? come to me, friend, or foe,Ah, who is nigh? Come to me, friend or foe,3H6 V.ii.5
And tell me who is Victor, Yorke, or Warwicke?And tell me who is victor, York or Warwick?3H6 V.ii.6
Why aske I that? my mangled body shewes,Why ask I that? My mangled body shows,3H6 V.ii.7
My blood, my want of strength, my sicke heart shewes,My blood, my want of strength, my sick heart shows,3H6 V.ii.8
That I must yeeld my body to the Earth,That I must yield my body to the earth,3H6 V.ii.9
And by my fall, the conquest to my foe.And, by my fall, the conquest to my foe.3H6 V.ii.10
Thus yeelds the Cedar to the Axes edge,Thus yields the cedar to the axe's edge,3H6 V.ii.11
Whose Armes gaue shelter to the Princely Eagle,Whose arms gave shelter to the princely eagle,3H6 V.ii.12
Vnder whose shade the ramping Lyon slept,Under whose shade the ramping lion slept,3H6 V.ii.13
Whose top-branch ouer-peer'd Ioues spreading Tree,Whose top branch overpeered Jove's spreading tree3H6 V.ii.14
And kept low Shrubs from Winters pow'rfull Winde.And kept low shrubs from winter's powerful wind.3H6 V.ii.15
These Eyes, that now are dim'd with Deaths black Veyle,These eyes, that now are dimmed with death's black veil,3H6 V.ii.16
Haue beene as piercing as the Mid-day Sunne,Have been as piercing as the midday sun,3H6 V.ii.17
To search the secret Treasons of the World:To search the secret treasons of the world;3H6 V.ii.18
The Wrinckles in my Browes, now fill'd with blood,The wrinkles in my brows, now filled with blood,3H6 V.ii.19
Were lik'ned oft to Kingly Sepulchers:Were likened oft to kingly sepulchres;3H6 V.ii.20
For who liu'd King, but I could digge his Graue?For who lived king, but I could dig his grave?3H6 V.ii.21
And who durst smile, when Warwicke bent his Brow?And who durst smile when Warwick bent his brow?3H6 V.ii.22
Loe, now my Glory smear'd in dust and blood.Lo, now my glory smeared in dust and blood!3H6 V.ii.23
My Parkes, my Walkes, my Mannors that I had,My parks, my walks, my manors that I had,3H6 V.ii.24
Euen now forsake me; and of all my Lands,Even now forsake me, and of all my lands3H6 V.ii.25
Is nothing left me, but my bodies length.Is nothing left me but my body's length.3H6 V.ii.26
Why, what is Pompe, Rule, Reigne, but Earth and Dust?Why, what is pomp, rule, reign, but earth and dust?3H6 V.ii.27
And liue we how we can, yet dye we must.And, live we how we can, yet die we must.3H6 V.ii.28
Why then I would not flye. Ah Mountague,Why, then I would not fly. Ah, Montague,3H6 V.ii.33
If thou be there, sweet Brother, take my Hand,If thou be there, sweet brother, take my hand,3H6 V.ii.34
And with thy Lippes keepe in my Soule a while.And with thy lips keep in my soul a while!3H6 V.ii.35
Thou lou'st me not: for, Brother, if thou didst,Thou lovest me not; for, brother, if thou didst,3H6 V.ii.36
Thy teares would wash this cold congealed blood,Thy tears would wash this cold congealed blood3H6 V.ii.37
That glewes my Lippes, and will not let me speake.That glues my lips and will not let me speak.3H6 V.ii.38
Come quickly Mountague, or I am dead.Come quickly, Montague, or I am dead.3H6 V.ii.39
Sweet rest his Soule: / Flye Lords, and saue your selues,Sweet rest his soul! Fly, lords, and save yourselves;3H6 V.ii.48
For Warwicke bids you all farewell, to meet in Heauen.For Warwick bids you all farewell, to meet in heaven.3H6 V.ii.49