Original textModern textKey line
Pray God my newes be worth a welcome, Lord. Pray God my news be worth a welcome, lord.1H4 IV.i.87
The Earle of Westmerland, seuen thousand strong, The Earl of Westmorland seven thousand strong1H4 IV.i.88
Is marching hither-wards, with Prince Iohn. Is marching hitherwards, with him Prince John.1H4 IV.i.89
And further, I haue learn'd, And further, I have learned,1H4 IV.i.90.2
The King himselfe in person hath set forth, The King himself in person is set forth,1H4 IV.i.91
Or hither-wards intended speedily, Or hitherwards intended speedily,1H4 IV.i.92
With strong and mightie preparation. With strong and mighty preparation.1H4 IV.i.93
All furnisht, all in Armes, All furnished, all in arms,1H4 IV.i.97.2
All plum'd like Estridges, that with the Winde All plumed like estridges that with the wind1H4 IV.i.98
Bayted like Eagles, hauing lately bath'd, Bated, like eagles having lately bathed,1H4 IV.i.99
Glittering in Golden Coates, like Images, Glittering in golden coats like images,1H4 IV.i.100
As full of spirit as the Moneth of May, As full of spirit as the month of May,1H4 IV.i.101
And gorgeous as the Sunne at Mid-summer, And gorgeous as the sun at midsummer,1H4 IV.i.102
Wanton as youthfull Goates, wilde as young Bulls. Wanton as youthful goats, wild as young bulls.1H4 IV.i.103
I saw young Harry with his Beuer on, I saw young Harry with his beaver on,1H4 IV.i.104
His Cushes on his thighes, gallantly arm'd, His cuishes on his thighs, gallantly armed,1H4 IV.i.105
Rise from the ground like feathered Mercury, Rise from the ground like feathered Mercury,1H4 IV.i.106
And vaulted with such ease into his Seat, And vaulted with such ease into his seat1H4 IV.i.107
As if an Angell dropt downe from the Clouds, As if an angel dropped down from the clouds1H4 IV.i.108
To turne and winde a fierie Pegasus, To turn and wind a fiery Pegasus,1H4 IV.i.109
And witch the World with Noble Horsemanship. And witch the world with noble horsemanship.1H4 IV.i.110
There is more newes: There is more news.1H4 IV.ii.124.2
I learned in Worcester, as I rode along, I learned in Worcester as I rode along1H4 IV.i.125
He cannot draw his Power this fourteene dayes. He cannot draw his power this fourteen days.1H4 IV.i.126
To thirty thousand. To thirty thousand.1H4 IV.i.130.1
Not a whit. Not a whit.1H4 IV.iii.2.2
So doe wee. So do we.1H4 IV.iii.4.1
Doe not, my Lord. Do not, my lord.1H4 IV.iii.6.1
Doe me no slander, Dowglas: by my Life, Do me no slander, Douglas. By my life,1H4 IV.iii.8
And I dare well maintaine it with my Life, And I dare well maintain it with my life,1H4 IV.iii.9
If well-respected Honor bid me on, If well-respected honour bid me on,1H4 IV.iii.10
I hold as little counsaile with weake feare, I hold as little counsel with weak fear1H4 IV.iii.11
As you, my Lord, or any Scot that this day liues. As you, my lord, or any Scot that this day lives.1H4 IV.iii.12
Let it be seene to morrow in the Battell, Let it be seen tomorrow in the battle1H4 IV.iii.13
Which of vs feares. Which of us fears.1H4 IV.iii.14.1
Content. Content.1H4 IV.iii.14.3
Come, come, it may not be. / I wonder much, Come, come, it may not be. I wonder much,1H4 IV.iii.16
being mẽ of such great leading as you are Being men of such great leading as you are,1H4 IV.iii.17
That you fore-see not what impediments That you foresee not what impediments1H4 IV.iii.18
Drag backe our expedition: certaine Horse Drag back our expedition. Certain horse1H4 IV.iii.19
Of my Cousin Vernons are not yet come vp, Of my cousin Vernon's are not yet come up,1H4 IV.iii.20
Your Vnckle Worcesters Horse came but to day, Your uncle Worcester's horse came but today,1H4 IV.iii.21
And now their pride and mettall is asleepe, And now their pride and mettle is asleep,1H4 IV.iii.22
Their courage with hard labour tame and dull, Their courage with hard labour tame and dull,1H4 IV.iii.23
That not a Horse is halfe the halfe of himselfe. That not a horse is half the half himself.1H4 IV.iii.24
'Twere best he did. 'Twere best he did.1H4 V.ii.3.1
Deliuer what you will, Ile say 'tis so. Deliver what you will; I'll say 'tis so.1H4 V.ii.26
Heere comes your Cosin. Here comes your cousin.1H4 V.ii.27.1
No, by my Soule: I neuer in my life No, by my soul, I never in my life1H4 V.ii.51
Did heare a Challenge vrg'd more modestly, Did hear a challenge urged more modestly,1H4 V.ii.52
Vnlesse a Brother should a Brother dare Unless a brother should a brother dare1H4 V.ii.53
To gentle exercise, and proofe of Armes. To gentle exercise and proof of arms.1H4 V.ii.54
He gaue you all the Duties of a Man, He gave you all the duties of a man,1H4 V.ii.55
Trimm'd vp your praises with a Princely tongue, Trimmed up your praises with a princely tongue,1H4 V.ii.56
Spoke your deseruings like a Chronicle, Spoke your deserving like a chronicle,1H4 V.ii.57
Making you euer better then his praise, Making you ever better than his praise1H4 V.ii.58
By still dispraising praise, valew'd with you: By still dispraising praise valued with you,1H4 V.ii.59
And which became him like a Prince indeed, And, which became him like a prince indeed,1H4 V.ii.60
He made a blushing citall of himselfe, He made a blushing cital of himself,1H4 V.ii.61
And chid his Trewant youth with such a Grace, And chid his truant youth with such a grace1H4 V.ii.62
As if he mastred there a double spirit As if he mastered there a double spirit1H4 V.ii.63
Of teaching, and of learning instantly: Of teaching and of learning instantly.1H4 V.ii.64
There did he pause. But let me tell the World, There did he pause. But let me tell the world – 1H4 V.ii.65
If he out-liue the enuie of this day, If he outlive the envy of this day,1H4 V.ii.66
England did neuer owe so sweet a hope, England did never owe so sweet a hope1H4 V.ii.67
So much misconstrued in his Wantonnesse, So much misconstrued in his wantonness.1H4 V.ii.68