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These promises are faire, the parties sure, These promises are fair, the parties sure,1H4 III.i.1
And our induction full of prosperous hope. And our induction full of prosperous hope.1H4 III.i.2
Peace cousin Percy, you will make him mad. Peace, cousin Percy, you will make him mad.1H4 III.i.49
Come, come, no more of this vnprofitable Chat. Come, come, no more of this unprofitable chat.1H4 III.i.59
The Arch-Deacon hath diuided it The Archdeacon hath divided it1H4 III.i.68
Into three Limits, very equally: Into three limits very equally.1H4 III.i.69
England, from Trent, and Seuerne. hitherto, England, from Trent and Severn hitherto,1H4 III.i.70
By South and East, is to my part assign'd: By south and east is to my part assigned.1H4 III.i.71
All Westward, Wales, beyond the Seuerne shore, All westward, Wales beyond the Severn shore,1H4 III.i.72
And all the fertile Land within that bound, And all the fertile land within that bound,1H4 III.i.73
To Owen Glendower: And deare Couze, to you To Owen Glendower. And, dear coz, to you1H4 III.i.74
The remnant Northward, lying off from Trent. The remnant northward lying off from Trent.1H4 III.i.75
And our Indentures Tripartite are drawne: And our indentures tripartite are drawn,1H4 III.i.76
Which being sealed enterchangeably, Which being sealed interchangeably – 1H4 III.i.77
(A Businesse that this Night may execute) A business that this night may execute – 1H4 III.i.78
To morrow, Cousin Percy, you and I, Tomorrow, cousin Percy, you and I1H4 III.i.79
And my good Lord of Worcester, will set forth, And my good Lord of Worcester will set forth1H4 III.i.80
To meete your Father, and the Scottish Power, To meet your father and the Scottish power,1H4 III.i.81
As is appointed vs at Shrewsbury. As is appointed us, at Shrewsbury.1H4 III.i.82
My Father Glendower is not readie yet, My father Glendower is not ready yet,1H4 III.i.83
Nor shall wee neede his helpe these foureteene dayes: Not shall we need his help these fourteen days.1H4 III.i.84
Within that space, you may haue drawne together (To Glendower) Within that space you may have drawn together1H4 III.i.85
Your Tenants, Friends, and neighbouring Gentlemen. Your tenants, friends, and neighbouring gentlemen.1H4 III.i.86
Yea, but marke how he beares his course, / And runnes me vp, Yea,1H4 III.i.103
with like aduantage on the other side, But mark how he bears his course, and runs me up1H4 III.i.104
Gelding the opposed Continent as much, With like advantage on the other side,1H4 III.i.105
As on the other side it takes from you. Gelding the opposed continent as much1H4 III.i.106
As on the other side it takes from you.1H4 III.i.107
Fie, Cousin Percy, how you crosse my Father. Fie, cousin Percy, how you cross my father!1H4 III.i.141
In faith he was a worthy Gentleman, In faith, he is a worthy gentleman,1H4 III.i.159
Exceeding well read, and profited, Exceedingly well read, and profited1H4 III.i.160
In strange Concealements: / Valiant as a Lyon, In strange concealments, valiant as a lion,1H4 III.i.161
and wondrous affable, / And as Bountifull, And wondrous affable, and as bountiful1H4 III.i.162
as Mynes of India. / Shall I tell you, Cousin, As mines of India. Shall I tell you, cousin?1H4 III.i.163
He holds your temper in a high respect, He holds your temper in a high respect1H4 III.i.164
And curbes himselfe, euen of his naturall scope, And curbs himself even of his natural scope1H4 III.i.165
When you doe crosse his humor: 'faith he does. When you come 'cross his humour, faith he does.1H4 III.i.166
I warrant you, that man is not aliue, I warrant you that man is not alive1H4 III.i.167
Might so haue tempted him, as you haue done, Might so have tempted him as you have done1H4 III.i.168
Without the taste of danger, and reproofe: Without the taste of danger and reproof.1H4 III.i.169
But doe not vse it oft, let me entreat you. But do not use it oft, let me entreat you.1H4 III.i.170
This is the deadly spight, that angers me, This is the deadly spite that angers me,1H4 III.i.186
My Wife can speake no English, I no Welsh. My wife can speak no English, I no Welsh.1H4 III.i.187
Good Father tell her, that she and my Aunt Percy Good father, tell her that she and my aunt Percy1H4 III.i.190
Shall follow in your Conduct speedily. Shall follow in your conduct speedily.1H4 III.i.191
I vnderstand thy Lookes: that pretty Welsh I understand thy looks, that pretty Welsh1H4 III.i.194
Which thou powr'st down from these swelling Heauens, Which thou pourest down from these swelling heavens1H4 III.i.195
I am too perfect in: and but for shame, I am too perfect in, and but for shame1H4 III.i.196
In such a parley should I answere thee. In such a parley should I answer thee.1H4 III.i.197
I vnderstand thy Kisses, and thou mine, I understand thy kisses, and thou mine,1H4 III.i.198
And that's a feeling disputation: And that's a feeling disputation,1H4 III.i.199
But I will neuer be a Truant, Loue, But I will never be a truant, love,1H4 III.i.200
Till I haue learn'd thy Language: for thy tongue Till I have learnt thy language, for thy tongue1H4 III.i.201
Makes Welsh as sweet as Ditties highly penn'd, Makes Welsh as sweet as ditties highly penned,1H4 III.i.202
Sung by a faire Queene in a Summers Bowre, Sung by a fair queen in a summer's bower1H4 III.i.203
With rauishing Diuision to her Lute. With ravishing division to her lute.1H4 III.i.204
O, I am Ignorance it selfe in this. O, I am ignorance itself in this!1H4 III.i.206
With all my heart Ile sit, and heare her sing: With all my heart I'll sit and hear her sing,1H4 III.i.216
By that time will our Booke, I thinke, be drawne. By that time will our book I think be drawn1H4 III.i.217
With all my heart.With all my heart.1H4 III.i.259.2