Original textModern textKey line
Long liue Qu. Margaret, Englands happines.Long live Queen Margaret, England's happiness!2H6 I.i.37
Why should he then protect our Soueraigne?Why should he then protect our sovereign,2H6 I.i.163
He being of age to gouerne of himselfe.He being of age to govern of himself?2H6 I.i.164
Cosin of Somerset, ioyne you with me,Cousin of Somerset, join you with me,2H6 I.i.165
And altogether with the Duke of Suffolke,And all together, with the Duke of Suffolk,2H6 I.i.166
Wee'l quickly hoyse Duke Humfrey from his seat.We'll quickly hoise Duke Humphrey from his seat.2H6 I.i.167
Or thou, or I Somerset will be Protectors,Or thou or I, Somerset, will be Protector,2H6 I.i.176
Despite Duke Humfrey, or the Cardinall.Despite Duke Humphrey or the Cardinal.2H6 I.i.177
All in this presence are thy betters, Warwicke.All in this presence are thy betters, Warwick.2H6 I.iii.109
Thy Crueltie in executionThy cruelty in execution2H6 I.iii.130
Vpon Offendors, hath exceeded Law,Upon offenders hath exceeded law,2H6 I.iii.131
And left thee to the mercy of the Law.And left thee to the mercy of the law.2H6 I.iii.132
Lord Cardinall, I will follow Elianor,Lord Cardinal, I will follow Eleanor,2H6 I.iii.146
And listen after Humfrey, how he proceedes:And listen after Humphrey, how he proceeds.2H6 I.iii.147
Shee's tickled now, her Fume needs no spurres,She's tickled now; her fume needs no spurs,2H6 I.iii.148
Shee'le gallop farre enough to her destruction.She'll gallop far enough to her destruction.2H6 I.iii.149
True Madame, none at all: what call you this?True, madam, none at all. What call you this?2H6 I.iv.48
Away with them, let them be clapt vp close,Away with them, let them be clapped up close,2H6 I.iv.49
And kept asunder: you Madame shall with vs.And kept asunder. You, madam, shall with us.2H6 I.iv.50
Stafford take her to thee.Stafford, take her to thee.2H6 I.iv.51
Wee'le see your Trinkets here all forth-comming.We'll see your trinkets here all forthcoming.2H6 I.iv.52
All away. All away!2H6 I.iv.53
Your Grace shal giue me leaue, my Lord of York,Your grace shall give me leave, my lord of York,2H6 I.iv.75
To be the Poste, in hope of his reward.To be the post, in hope of his reward.2H6 I.iv.76
Such as my heart doth tremble to vnfold:Such as my heart doth tremble to unfold:2H6 II.i.161
A sort of naughtie persons, lewdly bent,A sort of naughty persons, lewdly bent,2H6 II.i.162
Vnder the Countenance and ConfederacieUnder the countenance and confederacy2H6 II.i.163
Of Lady Elianor, the Protectors Wife,Of Lady Eleanor, the Protector's wife,2H6 II.i.164
The Ring-leader and Head of all this Rout,The ringleader and head of all this rout,2H6 II.i.165
Haue practis'd dangerously against your State,Have practised dangerously against your state,2H6 II.i.166
Dealing with Witches and with Coniurers,Dealing with witches and with conjurers,2H6 II.i.167
Whom we haue apprehended in the Fact,Whom we have apprehended in the fact,2H6 II.i.168
Raysing vp wicked Spirits from vnder ground,Raising up wicked spirits from under ground,2H6 II.i.169
Demanding of King Henries Life and Death,Demanding of King Henry's life and death,2H6 II.i.170
And other of your Highnesse Priuie Councell,And other of your highness' Privy Council,2H6 II.i.171
As more at large your Grace shall vnderstand.As more at large your grace shall understand.2H6 II.i.172
Tut, these are petty faults to faults vnknowne,Tut, these are petty faults to faults unknown,2H6 III.i.64
Which time will bring to light in smooth Duke Humfrey.Which time will bring to light in smooth Duke Humphrey.2H6 III.i.65
Hee'le wrest the sence, and hold vs here all day.He'll wrest the sense and hold us here all day.2H6 III.i.186
Lord Cardinall, he is your Prisoner.Lord Cardinal, he is your prisoner.2H6 III.i.187
What answer makes your Grace to the What answer makes your grace to the2H6 IV.iv.7
Rebells Supplication?rebels' supplication?2H6 IV.iv.8
My gracious Lord, retire to Killingworth,My gracious lord, retire to Killingworth,2H6 IV.iv.39
Vntill a power be rais'd to put them downe.Until a power be raised to put them down.2H6 IV.iv.40
Then linger not my Lord, away, take horse.Then linger not, my lord. Away! Take horse!2H6 IV.iv.54
Trust no body for feare you betraid.Trust nobody, for fear you be betrayed.2H6 IV.iv.58
I heere they be, that dare and will disturb thee:Ay, here they be that dare and will disturb thee;2H6 IV.viii.5
Know Cade, we come Ambassadors from the KingKnow, Cade, we come ambassadors from the King2H6 IV.viii.6
Vnto the Commons, whom thou hast misled,Unto the commons, whom thou hast misled;2H6 IV.viii.7
And heere pronounce free pardon to them all,And here pronounce free pardon to them all2H6 IV.viii.8
That will forsake thee, and go home in peace.That will forsake thee and go home in peace.2H6 IV.viii.9
What, is he fled? Go some and follow him,What, is he fled? Go some and follow him;2H6 IV.viii.64
And he that brings his head vnto the King,And he that brings his head unto the King2H6 IV.viii.65
Shall haue a thousand Crownes for his reward.Shall have a thousand crowns for his reward.2H6 IV.viii.66
Follow me souldiers, wee'l deuise a meane,Follow me, soldiers; we'll devise a mean2H6 IV.viii.67
To reconcile you all vnto the King. To reconcile you all unto the King.2H6 IV.viii.68
Health and glad tydings to your Maiesty.Health and glad tidings to your majesty!2H6 IV.ix.7
I will my Lord, and doubt not so to deale,I will, my lord, and doubt not so to deal2H6 IV.ix.46
As all things shall redound vnto your good.As all things shall redound unto your good.2H6 IV.ix.47
Yorke, if thou meanest wel, I greet thee well.York, if thou meanest well, I greet thee well.2H6 V.i.14
A Messenger from Henry, our dread Liege,A messenger from Henry, our dread liege,2H6 V.i.17
To know the reason of these Armes in peace.To know the reason of these arms in peace;2H6 V.i.18
Or why, thou being a Subiect, as I am,Or why thou, being a subject as I am,2H6 V.i.19
Against thy Oath, and true Allegeance sworne,Against thy oath and true allegiance sworn,2H6 V.i.20
Should raise so great a power without his leaue?Should raise so great a power without his leave,2H6 V.i.21
Or dare to bring thy Force so neere the Court?Or dare to bring thy force so near the court?2H6 V.i.22
That is too much presumption on thy part:That is too much presumption on thy part;2H6 V.i.38
But if thy Armes be to no other end,But if thy arms be to no other end,2H6 V.i.39
The King hath yeelded vnto thy demand:The King hath yielded unto thy demand:2H6 V.i.40
The Duke of Somerset is in the Tower.The Duke of Somerset is in the Tower.2H6 V.i.41
Vpon mine Honor he is Prisoner.Upon mine honour, he is prisoner.2H6 V.i.43
Yorke, I commend this kinde submission,York, I commend this kind submission;2H6 V.i.54
We twaine will go into his Highnesse Tent.We twain will go into his highness' tent.2H6 V.i.55
So please it you my Lord, 'twere not amisseSo please it you, my lord, 'twere not amiss2H6 V.i.76
He were created Knight for his good seruice.He were created knight for his good service.2H6 V.i.77

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