CADE
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Wee Iohn Cade, so tearm'd of our supposed Father. We John Cade, so termed of our supposed father – 2H6 IV.ii.31
For our enemies shall faile before vs, inspired with For our enemies shall fall before us, inspired with2H6 IV.ii.33
the spirit of putting down Kings and Princes. Command the spirit of putting down kings and princes. Command2H6 IV.ii.34
silence.silence.2H6 IV.ii.35
My Father was a Mortimer.My father was a Mortimer – 2H6 IV.ii.37
My mother a Plantagenet.My mother a Plantagenet – 2H6 IV.ii.39
My wife descended of the Lacies.My wife descended of the Lacys – 2H6 IV.ii.41
Therefore am I of an honorable house.Therefore am I of an honourable house.2H6 IV.ii.46
Valiant I am.Valiant I am.2H6 IV.ii.50
I am able to endure much.I am able to endure much.2H6 IV.ii.52
I feare neither sword, nor fire.I fear neither sword nor fire.2H6 IV.ii.55
Be braue then, for your Captaine is Braue, and Vowes Be brave then; for your captain is brave, and vows2H6 IV.ii.60
Reformation. There shall be in England, seuen halfe peny reformation. There shall be in England seven halfpenny2H6 IV.ii.61
Loaues sold for a peny: the three hoop'd pot, shall haue loaves sold for a penny; the three-hooped pot shall have2H6 IV.ii.62
ten hoopes, and I wil make it Fellony to drink small Beere. ten hoops; and I will make it felony to drink small beer.2H6 IV.ii.63
All the Realme shall be in Common, and in Cheapside shall All the realm shall be in common, and in Cheapside shall2H6 IV.ii.64
my Palfrey go to grasse: and when I am King, as King I my palfrey go to grass. And when I am king, as king I2H6 IV.ii.65
will be.will be – 2H6 IV.ii.66
I thanke you good people. There shall bee no mony, I thank you, good people. There shall be no money;2H6 IV.ii.68
all shall eate and drinke on my score, and I will apparrellall shall eat and drink on my score; and I will apparel2H6 IV.ii.69
them all in one Liuery, that they may agree like Brothers, them all in one livery, that they may agree like brothers,2H6 IV.ii.70
and worship me their Lord.and worship me their lord.2H6 IV.ii.71
Nay, that I meane to do. Is not this a lamentable Nay, that I mean to do. Is not this a lamentable2H6 IV.ii.73
thing, that of the skin of an innocent Lambe should be thing, that of the skin of an innocent lamb should be2H6 IV.ii.74
made Parchment; that Parchment being scribeld made parchment? That parchment, being scribbled2H6 IV.ii.75
ore, should vndoe a man. Some say the Bee stings, but I o'er, should undo a man? Some say the bee stings, but I2H6 IV.ii.76
say, 'tis the Bees waxe: for I did but seale once to a thing, say 'tis the bee's wax, for I did but seal once to a thing,2H6 IV.ii.77
and I was neuer mine owne man since. How now? Who'sand I was never mine own man since. How now? Who's2H6 IV.ii.78
there?there?2H6 IV.ii.79
O monstrous.O, monstrous!2H6 IV.ii.82
Here's a Villaine.Here's a villain!2H6 IV.ii.84
Nay then he is a Coniurer.Nay, then he is a conjurer.2H6 IV.ii.86
I am sorry for't: The man is a proper man of mine I am sorry for't. The man is a proper man, of mine2H6 IV.ii.88
Honour: vnlesse I finde him guilty, he shall not die. Come honour; unless I find him guilty, he shall not die. Come2H6 IV.ii.89
hither sirrah, I must examine thee: What is thy name?hither, sirrah, I must examine thee. What is thy name?2H6 IV.ii.90
Let me alone: Dost thou vse to write thy name?Let me alone. Dost thou use to write thy name?2H6 IV.ii.94
Or hast thou a marke to thy selfe, like a honest plaindealing Or hast thou a mark to thyself, like a honest plain-dealing2H6 IV.ii.95
man?man?2H6 IV.ii.96
Away with him I say: Hang him with his Pen and Away with him, I say; hang him with his pen and2H6 IV.ii.101
Inke-horne about his necke.inkhorn about his neck.2H6 IV.ii.102
Heere I am thou particular fellow.Here I am, thou particular fellow.2H6 IV.ii.104
Stand villaine, stand, or Ile fell thee downe: he shall Stand, villain, stand, or I'll fell thee down. He shall2H6 IV.ii.107
be encountred with a man as good as himselfe. He is be encountered with a man as good as himself. He is2H6 IV.ii.108
but a Knight, is a?but a knight, is 'a?2H6 IV.ii.109
To equall him I will make my selfe a knight presently; To equal him, I will make myself a knight presently.2H6 IV.ii.111
Rise vp Sir Iohn Mortimer. Now (He kneels) Rise up, Sir John Mortimer. (He rises) Now2H6 IV.ii.112
haue at him.have at him!2H6 IV.ii.113
As for these silken-coated slaues I passe not,As for these silken-coated slaves, I pass not;2H6 IV.ii.120
It is to you good people, that I speake,It is to you, good people, that I speak,2H6 IV.ii.121
Ouer whom (in time to come) I hope to raigne:Over whom, in time to come, I hope to reign;2H6 IV.ii.122
For I am rightfull heyre vnto the Crowne.For I am rightful heir unto the crown.2H6 IV.ii.123
And Adam was a Gardiner.And Adam was a gardener.2H6 IV.ii.126.1
Marry, this Edmund Mortimer Earle of March,Marry, this: Edmund Mortimer, Earl of March,2H6 IV.ii.127
married the Duke of Clarence daughter, did he not?Married the Duke of Clarence' daughter, did he not?2H6 IV.ii.128
By her he had two children at one birth.By her he had two children at one birth.2H6 IV.ii.130
I, there's the question; But I say, 'tis true:Ay, there's the question; but I say 'tis true:2H6 IV.ii.132
The elder of them being put to nurse,The elder of them, being put to nurse,2H6 IV.ii.133
Was by a begger-woman stolne away,Was by a beggar-woman stolen away;2H6 IV.ii.134
And ignorant of his birth and parentage,And, ignorant of his birth and parentage,2H6 IV.ii.135
Became a Bricklayer, when he came to age.Became a bricklayer when he came to age.2H6 IV.ii.136
His sonne am I, deny it if you can.His son am I; deny it if you can.2H6 IV.ii.137
He lyes, for I inuented it my selfe. He lies, for I invented it myself. (To Stafford)2H6 IV.ii.146
Go too Sirrah, tell the King from me, that for his Fathers Go to, sirrah, tell the King from me that for his father's2H6 IV.ii.147
sake Henry the fift, (in whose time, boyes went to Span-countersake, Henry the Fifth, in whose time boys went to span-counter2H6 IV.ii.148
for French Crownes) I am content he shall for French crowns, I am content he shall2H6 IV.ii.149
raigne, but Ile be Protector ouer him.reign; but I'll be Protector over him.2H6 IV.ii.150
And good reason: for thereby is England main'd / And And good reason; for thereby is England mained and2H6 IV.ii.153
faine to go with a staffe, but that my puissance holds it vp. fain to go with a staff, but that my puissance holds it up.2H6 IV.ii.154
Fellow-Kings, I tell you, that that Lord Say hath gelded Fellow kings, I tell you that that Lord Say hath gelded2H6 IV.ii.155
the Commonwealth, and made it an Eunuch: & more the commonwealth and made it an eunuch; and more2H6 IV.ii.156
then that, he can speake French, and therefore hee is a than that, he can speak French; and therefore he is a2H6 IV.ii.157
Traitor.traitor.2H6 IV.ii.158
Nay answer if you can: The Frenchmen are ourNay, answer if you can; the Frenchmen are our2H6 IV.ii.160
enemies: go too then, I ask but this: Can he that speaksenemies; go to, then, I ask but this: can he that speaks2H6 IV.ii.161
with the tongue of an enemy, be a good Councellour, or no?with the tongue of an enemy be a good counsellor, or no?2H6 IV.ii.162
And you that loue the Commons, follow me:And you that love the commons, follow me.2H6 IV.ii.172
Now shew your selues men, 'tis for Liberty.Now show yourselves men; 'tis for liberty.2H6 IV.ii.173
We will not leaue one Lord, one Gentleman:We will not leave one lord, one gentleman;2H6 IV.ii.174
Spare none, but such as go in clouted shooen,Spare none but such as go in clouted shoon,2H6 IV.ii.175
For they are thrifty honest men, and suchFor they are thrifty honest men, and such2H6 IV.ii.176
As would (but that they dare not) take our parts.As would, but that they dare not, take our parts.2H6 IV.ii.177
But then are we in order, when we are most outBut then are we in order when we are most out2H6 IV.ii.179
of order. Come, march forward.of order. Come, march forward.2H6 IV.ii.180
Where's Dicke, the Butcher of Ashford?Where's Dick, the butcher of Ashford?2H6 IV.iii.1
They fell before thee like Sheepe and Oxen, & thou They fell before thee like sheep and oxen, and thou2H6 IV.iii.3
behaued'st thy selfe, as if thou hadst beene in thine owne behaved'st thyself as if thou hadst been in thine own2H6 IV.iii.4
Slaughter-house: Therfore thus will I reward thee,slaughter-house. Therefore thus will I reward thee:2H6 IV.iii.5
the Lent shall bee as long againe as it is, and thou shalt haue the Lent shall be as long again as it is; and thou shalt have2H6 IV.iii.6
a License to kill for a hundred lacking one.a licence to kill for a hundred lacking one.2H6 IV.iii.7
And to speake truth, thou deseru'st no lesse.And to speak truth, thou deservest no less.2H6 IV.iii.9
This Monument of the victory will I beare, and the This monument of the victory will I bear; and the2H6 IV.iii.10
bodies shall be dragg'd at my horse heeles, till I do bodies shall be dragged at my horse heels till I do2H6 IV.iii.11
come to London, where we will haue the Maiors sword come to London, where we will have the Mayor's sword2H6 IV.iii.12
born before vs.borne before us.2H6 IV.iii.13
Feare not that I warrant thee. Come, let's marchFear not that, I warrant thee. Come, let's march2H6 IV.iii.16
towards London. towards London.2H6 IV.iii.17
Now is Mortimer Lord of this City, / And heere sitting Now is Mortimer lord of this city. And here, sitting2H6 IV.vi.1
vpon London Stone, / I charge and command, that upon London Stone, I charge and command that,2H6 IV.vi.2
of the Cities cost / The pissing Conduit run nothing of the city's cost, the Pissing Conduit run nothing2H6 IV.vi.3
but Clarret Wine / This first yeare of our raigne. / And now but claret wine this first year of our reign. And now2H6 IV.vi.4
henceforward it shall be Treason for any, / That calles me henceforward it shall be treason for any that calls me2H6 IV.vi.5
other then Lord Mortimer.other than Lord Mortimer.2H6 IV.vi.6
Knocke him downe there. Knock him down there.2H6 IV.vi.8
Come, then let's go fight with them: / But first,Come then, let's go fight with them. But first,2H6 IV.vi.13
go and set London Bridge on fire, / And if you can, burne go and set London Bridge on fire, and, if you can, burn2H6 IV.vi.14
downe the Tower too. Come, let's away. down the Tower too. Come, let's away.2H6 IV.vi.15
So sirs: now go some and pull down the Sauoy:So, sirs. Now go some and pull down the Savoy;2H6 IV.vii.1
Others to'th Innes of Court, downe with them all.others to th' Inns of Court; down with them all.2H6 IV.vii.2
Bee it a Lordshippe, thou shalt haue it for that word.Be it a lordship, thou shalt have it for that word.2H6 IV.vii.4
I haue thought vpon it, it shall bee so. Away, burne I have thought upon it; it shall be so. Away! Burn2H6 IV.vii.11
all the Records of the Realme, my mouth shall be the Parliament all the records of the realm; my mouth shall be the parliament2H6 IV.vii.12
of England.of England.2H6 IV.vii.13
And hence-forward all things shall be in Common. And henceforward all things shall be in common.2H6 IV.vii.16
Well, hee shall be beheaded for it ten times: Ah Well, he shall be beheaded for it ten times. Ah,2H6 IV.vii.21
thou Say, thou Surge, nay thou Buckram Lord, now art thou say, thou serge, nay, thou buckram lord! Now art2H6 IV.vii.22
thou within point-blanke of our Iurisdiction Regall. What thou within point-blank of our jurisdiction regal. What2H6 IV.vii.23
canst thou answer to my Maiesty, for giuing vp ofcanst thou answer to my majesty for giving up of2H6 IV.vii.24
Normandie vnto Mounsieur Basimecu, the Dolphine Normandy unto Mounsieur Basimecu, the Dolphin2H6 IV.vii.25
of France? Be it knowne vnto thee by these presence, of France? Be it known unto thee by these presence,2H6 IV.vii.26
euen the presence of Lord Mortimer, that I am the even the presence of Lord Mortimer, that I am the2H6 IV.vii.27
Beesome that must sweepe the Court cleane of such filthbesom that must sweep the court clean of such filth2H6 IV.vii.28
as thou art: Thou hast most traiterously corrupted the as thou art. Thou hast most traitorously corrupted the2H6 IV.vii.29
youth of the Realme, in erecting a Grammar Schoole: and youth of the realm in erecting a grammar school; and2H6 IV.vii.30
whereas before, our Fore-fathers had no other Bookes whereas, before, our forefathers had no other books2H6 IV.vii.31
but the Score and the Tally, thou hast caused printing but the score and the tally, thou hast caused printing2H6 IV.vii.32
to be vs'd, and contrary to the King, his Crowne, and to be used; and, contrary to the King his crown and2H6 IV.vii.33
Dignity, thou hast built a Paper-Mill. It will be prooued dignity, thou hast built a paper-mill. It will be proved2H6 IV.vii.34
to thy Face, that thou hast men about thee, that vsually to thy face that thou hast men about thee that usually2H6 IV.vii.35
talke of a Nowne and a Verbe, and such abhominable wordes, astalk of a noun and a verb, and such abominable words as2H6 IV.vii.36
no Christian eare can endure to heare. Thou hast appointed no Christian ear can endure to hear. Thou hast appointed2H6 IV.vii.37
Iustices of Peace, to call poore men before them, justices of the peace, to call poor men before them2H6 IV.vii.38
about matters they were not able to answer. Moreouer,about matters they were not able to answer. Moreover,2H6 IV.vii.39
thou hast put them in prison, and because they could notthou hast put them in prison; and because they could not2H6 IV.vii.40
reade, thou hast hang'd them, when (indeede) onely read, thou hast hanged them; when, indeed, only2H6 IV.vii.41
for that cause they haue beene most worthy to liue. for that cause they have been most worthy to live.2H6 IV.vii.42
Thou dost ride in a foot-cloth, dost thou not?Thou dost ride in a foot-cloth, dost thou not?2H6 IV.vii.43
Marry, thou ought'st not to let thy horse weare a Marry, thou oughtest not to let thy horse wear a2H6 IV.vii.45
Cloake, when honester men then thou go in their Hose and cloak, when honester men than thou go in their hose and2H6 IV.vii.46
Doublets.doublets.2H6 IV.vii.47
Away with him, away with him, he speaks Latine. Away with him! Away with him! He speaks Latin.2H6 IV.vii.53
Tut, when struck'st thou one blow in the field?Tut, when struckest thou one blow in the field?2H6 IV.vii.74
Giue him a box o'th' eare, and that wil make 'em red Give him a box o'th' ear, and that will make 'em red2H6 IV.vii.79
againe.again.2H6 IV.vii.80
Ye shall haue a hempen Candle then, & the help of Ye shall have a hempen caudle then, and the help of2H6 IV.vii.83
hatchet.hatchet.2H6 IV.vii.84
Nay, he noddes at vs, as who should say, Ile be euen Nay, he nods at us as who should say ‘I'll be even2H6 IV.vii.87
with you. Ile see if his head will stand steddier on awith you'; I'll see if his head will stand steadier on a2H6 IV.vii.88
pole, or no: Take him away, and behead him.pole or no. Take him away and behead him.2H6 IV.vii.89
I feele remorse in my selfe with his words: butI feel remorse in myself with his words; but2H6 IV.vii.98
Ile bridle it: he shall dye, and it bee but for pleading soI'll bridle it. He shall die, an it be but for pleading so2H6 IV.vii.99
well for his life. Away with him, he ha's a Familiar well for his life. Away with him! He has a familiar2H6 IV.vii.100
vnder his Tongue, he speakes not a Gods name. Goe, under his tongue; he speaks not a God's name. Go,2H6 IV.vii.101
take him away I say, and strike off his head presently, take him away, I say; and strike off his head presently,2H6 IV.vii.102
and then breake into his Sonne in Lawes house, Sir Iames and then break into his son-in-law's house, Sir James2H6 IV.vii.103
Cromer, and strike off his head, and bring them bothCromer, and strike off his head, and bring them both2H6 IV.vii.104
vppon two poles hither.upon two poles hither.2H6 IV.vii.105
Away with him, and do as I command ye: Away with him! And do as I command ye.2H6 IV.vii.111
the proudest Peere in the Realme, shall not weare a head The proudest peer in the realm shall not wear a head2H6 IV.vii.112
on his shoulders, vnlesse he pay me tribute: there shall on his shoulders, unless he pay me tribute; there shall2H6 IV.vii.113
not a maid be married, but she shall pay to me her not a maid be married, but she shall pay to me her2H6 IV.vii.114
Maydenhead ere they haue it: Men shall hold of mee maidenhead, ere they have it. Men shall hold of me2H6 IV.vii.115
in Capite. And we charge and command, that their in capite; and we charge and command that their2H6 IV.vii.116
wiues be as free as heart can wish, or tongue can tell.wives be as free as heart can wish or tongue can tell.2H6 IV.vii.117
Marry presently.Marry, presently.2H6 IV.vii.120
But is not this brauer: / Let them kisse one another: But is not this braver? Let them kiss one another;2H6 IV.vii.122
For they lou'd well / When they were aliue. Now part for they loved well when they were alive. Now part2H6 IV.vii.123
them againe, / Least they consult about the giuing vp / Of them again, lest they consult about the giving up of2H6 IV.vii.124
some more Townes in France. Soldiers, / Deferre the spoile some more towns in France. Soldiers, defer the spoil2H6 IV.vii.125
of the Citie vntill night: / For with these borne before vs, of the city until night; for with these borne before us,2H6 IV.vii.126
in steed of Maces, / Will we ride through the streets, &instead of maces, will we ride through the streets, and2H6 IV.vii.127
at euery Corner / Haue them kisse. Away. at every corner have them kiss. Away!2H6 IV.vii.128
Vp Fish-streete, downe Saint Magnes corner,Up Fish Street! Down Saint Magnus' Corner!2H6 IV.viii.1
kill and knocke downe, throw them into Thames:Kill and knock down! Throw them into Thames!2H6 IV.viii.2
What noise is this I heare? / Dare any be so bold to What noise is this I hear? Dare any be so bold to2H6 IV.viii.3
sound Retreat or Parley / When I command them kill?sound retreat or parley, when I command them kill?2H6 IV.viii.4
What Buckingham and Clifford are ye so braue?What, Buckingham and Clifford, are ye so brave?2H6 IV.viii.19
And you base Pezants, do ye beleeue him, will And you, base peasants, do ye believe him? Will2H6 IV.viii.20
you needs be hang'd with your Pardons about your you needs be hanged with your pardons about your2H6 IV.viii.21
neckes? Hath my sword therefore broke through London necks? Hath my sword therefore broke through London2H6 IV.viii.22
gates, that you should leaue me at the White-heart gates, that you should leave me at the White Hart2H6 IV.viii.23
in Southwarke. I thought ye would neuer haue giuen out in Southwark? I thought ye would never have given out2H6 IV.viii.24
these Armes til you had recouered your ancient Freedome. these arms till you had recovered your ancient freedom.2H6 IV.viii.25
But you are all Recreants and Dastards, and delight to liue But you are all recreants and dastards, and delight to live2H6 IV.viii.26
in slauerie to the Nobility. Let them breake your backes with in slavery to the nobility. Let them break your backs with2H6 IV.viii.27
burthens, take your houses ouer your heads, rauish yourburdens, take your houses over your heads, ravish your2H6 IV.viii.28
Wiues and Daughters before your faces. For me, I willwives and daughters before your faces. For me, I will2H6 IV.viii.29
make shift for one, and so Gods Cursse light vppon youmake shift for one, and so God's curse light upon you2H6 IV.viii.30
all.all!2H6 IV.viii.31
Was euer Feather so lightly blowne too & fro,Was ever feather so lightly blown to and fro2H6 IV.viii.54
as this multitude? The name of Henry the fift, hales as this multitude? The name of Henry the Fifth hales2H6 IV.viii.55
them to an hundred mischiefes, and makes them leaue mee them to an hundred mischiefs and makes them leave me2H6 IV.viii.56
desolate. I see them lay their heades together to surprizedesolate. I see them lay their heads together to surprise2H6 IV.viii.57
me. My sword make way for me, for heere is me. My sword make way for me, for here is2H6 IV.viii.58
no staying: in despight of the diuels and hell, haue no staying. – In despite of the devils and hell, have2H6 IV.viii.59
through the verie middest of you, and heauens and through the very midst of you! And heavens and2H6 IV.viii.60
honor be witnesse, that no want of resolution in mee, but honour be witness that no want of resolution in me, but2H6 IV.viii.61
onely my Followers base and ignominious treasons, makes only my followers' base and ignominious treasons, makes2H6 IV.viii.62
me betake mee to my heeles. me betake me to my heels.2H6 IV.viii.63
Fye on Ambitions: fie on my selfe, that haue a sword, Fie on ambitions! Fie on myself, that have a sword2H6 IV.x.1
and yet am ready to famish. These fiue daies haue I and yet am ready to famish! These five days have I2H6 IV.x.2
hid me in these Woods, and durst not peepe out, for allhid me in these woods, and durst not peep out, for all2H6 IV.x.3
the Country is laid for me: but now am I so hungry, thatthe country is laid for me; but now am I so hungry that,2H6 IV.x.4
if I might haue a Lease of my life for a thousand yeares, if I might have a lease of my life for a thousand years,2H6 IV.x.5
I could stay no longer. Wherefore on a Bricke wall haueI could stay no longer. Wherefore, on a brick wall have2H6 IV.x.6
I climb'd into this Garden, to see if I can eate Grasse, or picke I climbed into this garden, to see if I can eat grass, or pick2H6 IV.x.7
a Sallet another while, which is not amisse to coole a mans a sallet another while, which is not amiss to cool a man's2H6 IV.x.8
stomacke this hot weather: and I think this word Sallet stomach this hot weather. And I think this word ‘ sallet ’2H6 IV.x.9
was borne to do me good: for many a time but for a Sallet, was born to do me good; for many a time, but for a sallet,2H6 IV.x.10
my braine-pan had bene cleft with a brown Bill; and my brain-pan had been cleft with a brown bill; and2H6 IV.x.11
many a time when I haue beene dry, & brauely marching, many a time, when I have been dry and bravely marching,2H6 IV.x.12
it hath seru'd me insteede of a quart pot to drinke in: it hath served me instead of a quart pot to drink in;2H6 IV.x.13
and now the word Sallet must serue me to feed on.and now the word ‘ sallet ’ must serve me to feed on.2H6 IV.x.14
Heere's the Lord of the soile come to seize meHere's the lord of the soil come to seize me2H6 IV.x.23
for a stray, for entering his Fee-simple without leaue. for a stray, for entering his fee-simple without leave.2H6 IV.x.24
A Villaine, thou wilt betray me, and get a (to Iden) Ah, villain, thou wilt betray me, and get a2H6 IV.x.25
1000. Crownes of the King by carrying my head to thousand crowns of the King by carrying my head to2H6 IV.x.26
him, but Ile make thee eate Iron like an Ostridge, and him; but I'll make thee eat iron like an ostrich, and2H6 IV.x.27
swallow my Sword like a great pin ere thou and I part.swallow my sword like a great pin, ere thou and I part.2H6 IV.x.28
Braue thee? I by the best blood that euer wasBrave thee? Ay, by the best blood that ever was2H6 IV.x.35
broach'd, and beard thee to. Looke on mee well, I hauebroached, and beard thee too. Look on me well; I have2H6 IV.x.36
eate no meate these fiue dayes, yet come thou and thy fiue eat no meat these five days, yet come thou and thy five2H6 IV.x.37
men, and if I doe not leaue you all as dead as a doore naile, I men, and if I do not leave you all as dead as a door-nail, I2H6 IV.x.38
pray God I may neuer eate grasse more.pray God I may never eat grass more.2H6 IV.x.39
By my Valour: the most compleate Champion that By my valour, the most complete champion that2H6 IV.x.53
euer I heard. Steele, if thou turne the edge, or cut not ever I heard! Steel, if thou turn the edge, or cut not2H6 IV.x.54
out the burly bon'd Clowne in chines of Beefe, ere thou out the burly-boned clown in chines of beef ere thou2H6 IV.x.55
sleepe in thy Sheath, I beseech Ioue on my knees thou sleep in thy sheath, I beseech God on my knees thou2H6 IV.x.56
mayst be turn'd to Hobnailes.mayst be turned to hobnails.2H6 IV.x.57
O I am slaine, Famine and no other hath slaine me, let O, I am slain! Famine and no other hath slain me; let2H6 IV.x.58
ten thousand diuelles come against me, and giue me but ten thousand devils come against me, and give me but2H6 IV.x.59
the ten meales I haue lost, and I'de defie them all. Witherthe ten meals I have lost, and I'll defy them all. Wither,2H6 IV.x.60
Garden, and be henceforth a burying place to all that dogarden, and be henceforth a burying-place to all that do2H6 IV.x.61
dwell in this house, because the vnconquered soule ofdwell in this house, because the unconquered soul of2H6 IV.x.62
Cade is fled.Cade is fled.2H6 IV.x.63
Iden farewell, and be proud of thy victory: TellIden, farewell; and be proud of thy victory. Tell2H6 IV.x.70
Kent from me, she hath lost her best man, and exhort Kent from me she hath lost her best man, and exhort2H6 IV.x.71
all the World to be Cowards: For I that neuer feared any,all the world to be cowards; for I, that never feared any,2H6 IV.x.72
am vanquished by Famine, not by Valour. am vanquished by famine, not by valour.2H6 IV.x.73
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL