Original textModern textKey line
O my good Lord, why are you thus alone? O my good lord, why are you thus alone?1H4 II.iii.39
For what offence haue I this fortnight bin For what offence have I this fortnight been1H4 II.iii.40
A banish'd woman from my Harries bed? A banished woman from my Harry's bed?1H4 II.iii.41
Tell me (sweet Lord) what is't that takes from thee Tell me, sweet lord, what is it that takes from thee1H4 II.iii.42
Thy stomacke, pleasure, and thy golden sleepe? Thy stomach, pleasure, and thy golden sleep?1H4 II.iii.43
Why dost thou bend thine eyes vpon the earth? Why dost thou bend thine eyes upon the earth,1H4 II.iii.44
And start so often when thou sitt'st alone? And start so often when thou sittest alone?1H4 II.iii.45
Why hast thou lost the fresh blood in thy cheekes? Why hast thou lost the fresh blood in thy cheeks,1H4 II.iii.46
And giuen my Treasures and my rights of thee, And given my treasures and my rights of thee1H4 II.iii.47
To thicke-ey'd musing, and curst melancholly? To thick-eyed musing, and curst melancholy?1H4 II.iii.48
In my faint-slumbers, I by thee haue watcht, In thy faint slumbers I by thee have watched1H4 II.iii.49
And heard thee murmore tales of Iron Warres: And heard thee murmur tales of iron wars,1H4 II.iii.50
Speake tearmes of manage to thy bounding Steed, Speak terms of manage to thy bounding steed,1H4 II.iii.51
Cry courage to the field. And thou hast talk'd Cry ‘ Courage! To the field!’ And thou hast talked1H4 II.iii.52
Of Sallies, and Retires; Trenches, Tents, Of sallies, and retires, of trenches, tents,1H4 II.iii.53
Of Palizadoes, Frontiers, Parapets, Of palisadoes, frontiers, parapets,1H4 II.iii.54
Of Basiliskes, of Canon, Culuerin, Of basilisks, of cannon, culverin,1H4 II.iii.55
Of Prisoners ransome, and of Souldiers slaine, Of prisoners' ransom, and of soldiers slain,1H4 II.iii.56
And all the current of a headdy fight. And all the currents of a heady fight.1H4 II.iii.57
Thy spirit within thee hath beene so at Warre, Thy spirit within thee hath been so at war1H4 II.iii.58
And thus hath so bestirr'd thee in thy sleepe, And thus hath so bestirred thee in thy sleep,1H4 II.iii.59
That beds of sweate hath stood vpon thy Brow, That beads of sweat have stood upon thy brow1H4 II.iii.60
Like bubbles in a late-disturbed Streame; Like bubbles in a late-disturbed stream,1H4 II.iii.61
And in thy face strange motions haue appear'd, And in thy face strange motions have appeared,1H4 II.iii.62
Such as we see when men restraine their breath Such as we see when men restrain their breath1H4 II.iii.63
On some great sodaine hast. O what portents are these? On some great sudden hest. O, what portents are these?1H4 II.iii.64
Some heauie businesse hath my Lord in hand, Some heavy business hath my lord in hand,1H4 II.iii.65
And I must know it: else he loues me not. And I must know it, else he loves me not.1H4 II.iii.66
But heare you, my lord. But hear you, my lord.1H4 II.iii.76
What is it carries you away? What is it carries you away?1H4 II.iii.78
Out you mad-headed Ape, Out, you mad-headed ape!1H4 II.iii.80
a Weazell hath not such a deale of Spleene, A weasel hath not such a deal of spleen1H4 II.iii.81
as you are tost with. In sooth As you are tossed with. In faith,1H4 II.iii.82
Ile know your businesse Harry, that I will. I'll know your business, Harry, that I will.1H4 II.iii.83
I feare my Brother Mortimer doth stirre I fear my brother Mortimer doth stir1H4 II.iii.84
about his Title, and hath sent for you About his title, and hath sent for you1H4 II.iii.85
to line his enterprize. But if you go---To line his enterprise. But if you go – 1H4 II.iii.86
Come, come, you Paraquito, answer me Come, come, you paraquito, answer me1H4 II.iii.88
directly vnto this question, that I shall aske. Directly unto this question that I ask.1H4 II.iii.89
Indeede Ile breake thy little finger Harry, In faith, I'll break thy little finger, Harry,1H4 II.iii.90
if thou wilt not tel me true. An if thou wilt not tell me all things true.1H4 II.iii.91
Do ye not loue me? Do ye not indeed? Do you not love me? Do you not indeed?1H4 II.iii.99
Well, do not then. For since you loue me not, Well, do not then, for since you love me not1H4 II.iii.100
I will not loue my selfe. Do you not loue me? I will not love myself. Do you not love me?1H4 II.iii.101
Nay, tell me if thou speak'st in iest, or no. Nay, tell me if you speak in jest or no?1H4 II.iii.102
How so farre? How? So far?1H4 II.iii.116
It must of force.It must, of force.1H4 II.iii.120.2
Goe, ye giddy-Goose. Go, ye giddy goose.1H4 III.i.223
Then would you be nothing but Musicall, Then should you be nothing but musical,1H4 III.i.227
For you are altogether gouerned by humors: For you are altogether governed by humours.1H4 III.i.228
Lye still ye Theefe, and heare the Lady sing in Welsh. Lie still, ye thief, and hear the lady sing in Welsh.1H4 III.i.229
Would'st haue thy Head broken? Wouldst thou have thy head broken?1H4 III.i.231
Then be still. Then be still.1H4 III.i.233
Now God helpe thee. Now, God help thee!1H4 III.i.235
What's that? What's that?1H4 III.i.237
Not mine, in good sooth. Not mine, in good sooth.1H4 III.i.240
I will not sing. I will not sing.1H4 III.i.252