Original textModern textKey line
Suffolke arise. Welcome Queene Margaret,Suffolk, arise. Welcome, Queen Margaret.2H6 I.i.17
I can expresse no kinder signe of LoueI can express no kinder sign of love2H6 I.i.18
Then this kinde kisse: O Lord, that lends me life,Than this kind kiss. O Lord that lends me life,2H6 I.i.19
Lend me a heart repleate with thankfulnesse:Lend me a heart replete with thankfulness!2H6 I.i.20
For thou hast giuen me in this beauteous FaceFor Thou hast given me in this beauteous face2H6 I.i.21
A world of earthly blessings to my soule,A world of earthly blessings to my soul,2H6 I.i.22
If Simpathy of Loue vnite our thoughts.If sympathy of love unite our thoughts.2H6 I.i.23
Her sight did rauish, but her grace in Speech,Her sight did ravish, but her grace in speech,2H6 I.i.32
Her words yclad with wisedomes Maiesty,Her words y-clad with wisdom's majesty,2H6 I.i.33
Makes me from Wondring, fall to Weeping ioyes,Makes me from wondering fall to weeping joys,2H6 I.i.34
Such is the Fulnesse of my hearts content.Such is the fulness of my heart's content.2H6 I.i.35
Lords, with one cheerefull voice, Welcome my Loue.Lords, with one cheerful voice welcome my love.2H6 I.i.36
Vnkle, how now?Uncle, how now?2H6 I.i.52.1
Vnckle of Winchester, I pray read on.Uncle of Winchester, I pray read on.2H6 I.i.55
They please vs well. Lord Marques kneel down,They please us well. Lord Marquess, kneel down.2H6 I.i.61
We heere create thee the first Duke of Suffolke,We here create thee the first Duke of Suffolk2H6 I.i.62
And girt thee with the Sword. Cosin of Yorke,And gird thee with the sword. Cousin of York,2H6 I.i.63
We heere discharge your Grace from being RegentWe here discharge your grace from being Regent2H6 I.i.64
I'th parts of France, till terme of eighteene MonethsI'the parts of France, till term of eighteen months2H6 I.i.65
Be full expyr'd. Thankes Vncle Winchester,Be full expired. Thanks, uncle Winchester,2H6 I.i.66
Gloster, Yorke, Buckingham, Somerset,Gloucester, York, Buckingham, Somerset,2H6 I.i.67
Salisburie, and Warwicke.Salisbury, and Warwick.2H6 I.i.68
We thanke you all for this great fauour done,We thank you all for this great favour done2H6 I.i.69
In entertainment to my Princely Queene.In entertainment to my princely Queen.2H6 I.i.70
Come, let vs in, and with all speede prouideCome, let us in, and with all speed provide2H6 I.i.71
To see her Coronation be perform'd.To see her coronation be performed.2H6 I.i.72
For my part, Noble Lords, I care not which,For my part, noble lords, I care not which;2H6 I.iii.99
Or Somerset, or Yorke, all's one to me.Or Somerset or York, all's one to me.2H6 I.iii.100
Sweet Aunt be quiet, 'twas against her will.Sweet aunt, be quiet; 'twas against her will.2H6 I.iii.141
What mean'st thou, Suffolke? tell me, what are these?What meanest thou, Suffolk? Tell me, what are these?2H6 I.iii.178
Say man, were these thy words?Say, man, were these thy words?2H6 I.iii.184
Vnckle, what shall we say to this in law?Uncle, what shall we say to this in law?2H6 I.iii.201
Away with them to Prison: and the day of Combat, Away with them to prison; and the day of combat2H6 I.iii.216
shall be the last of the next moneth. Come Somerset, shall be the last of the next month. Come, Somerset,2H6 I.iii.217
wee'le see thee sent away.we'll see thee sent away!2H6 I.iii.218
But what a point, my Lord, your Faulcon made,But what a point, my lord, your falcon made,2H6 II.i.5
And what a pytch she flew aboue the rest:And what a pitch she flew above the rest!2H6 II.i.6
To see how God in all his Creatures workes,To see how God in all his creatures works!2H6 II.i.7
Yea Man and Birds are fayne of climbing high.Yea, man and birds are fain of climbing high.2H6 II.i.8
The Treasurie of euerlasting Ioy.The treasury of everlasting joy.2H6 II.i.18
I prythee peace, I prithee, peace,2H6 II.i.32.2
good Queene, / And whet not on these furious Peeres,Good Queen, and whet not on these furious peers;2H6 II.i.33
For blessed are the Peace-makers on Earth.For blessed are the peace-makers on earth.2H6 II.i.34
How now, my Lords?How now, my lords?2H6 II.i.43.1
Why how now, Vnckle Gloster?Why, how now, uncle Gloucester?2H6 II.i.48.2
The Windes grow high, / So doe your Stomacks, Lords:The winds grow high; so do your stomachs, lords.2H6 II.i.53
How irkesome is this Musick to my heart?How irksome is this music to my heart!2H6 II.i.54
When such Strings iarre, what hope of Harmony?When such strings jar, what hope of harmony?2H6 II.i.55
I pray my Lords let me compound this strife.I pray, my lords, let me compound this strife.2H6 II.i.56
Now God be prays'd, that to beleeuing SoulesNow God be praised, that to believing souls2H6 II.i.64
Giues Light in Darknesse, Comfort in Despaire.Gives light in darkness, comfort in despair!2H6 II.i.65
Great is his comfort in this Earthly Vale,Great is his comfort in this earthly vale,2H6 II.i.68
Although by his sight his sinne be multiplyed.Although by his sight his sin be multiplied.2H6 II.i.69
Good-fellow, tell vs here the circumstance,Good fellow, tell us here the circumstance,2H6 II.i.72
That we for thee may glorifie the Lord.That we for thee may glorify the Lord.2H6 II.i.73
What, hast thou beene long blinde, and now restor'd?What, hast thou been long blind and now restored?2H6 II.i.74
Where wert thou borne?Where wert thou born?2H6 II.i.81
Poore Soule, / Gods goodnesse hath beene great to thee:Poor soul, God's goodness hath been great to thee.2H6 II.i.83
Let neuer Day nor Night vnhallowed passe,Let never day nor night unhallowed pass,2H6 II.i.84
But still remember what the Lord hath done.But still remember what the Lord hath done.2H6 II.i.85
Why then, thou know'st what Colour Iet is of?Why then, thou knowest what colour jet is of?2H6 II.i.112
O God, seest thou this, and bearest so long?O God, seest thou this, and bearest so long?2H6 II.i.150
What Tidings with our Cousin Buckingham?What tidings with our cousin Buckingham?2H6 II.i.160
O God, what mischiefes work the wicked ones?O God, what mischiefs work the wicked ones,2H6 II.i.181
Heaping confusion on their owne heads thereby.Heaping confusion on their own heads thereby!2H6 II.i.182
Well, for this Night we will repose vs here:Well, for this night we will repose us here;2H6 II.i.195
To morrow toward London, back againe,Tomorrow toward London back again,2H6 II.i.196
To looke into this Businesse thorowly,To look into this business thoroughly,2H6 II.i.197
And call these foule Offendors to their Answeres;And call these foul offenders to their answers,2H6 II.i.198
And poyse the Cause in Iustice equall Scales,And poise the cause in Justice' equal scales,2H6 II.i.199
Whose Beame stands sure, whose rightful cause preuailes.Whose beam stands sure, whose rightful cause prevails.2H6 II.i.200
Stand forth Dame Elianor Cobham, / Glosters Wife:Stand forth, Dame Eleanor Cobham, Gloucester's wife.2H6 II.iii.1
In sight of God, and vs, your guilt is great,In sight of God and us your guilt is great;2H6 II.iii.2
Receiue the Sentence of the Law for sinne,Receive the sentence of the law for sins2H6 II.iii.3
Such as by Gods Booke are adiudg'd to death.Such as by God's book are adjudged to death.2H6 II.iii.4
You foure from hence to Prison, back againe;You four, from hence to prison back again;2H6 II.iii.5
From thence, vnto the place of Execution:From thence unto the place of execution.2H6 II.iii.6
The Witch in Smithfield shall be burnt to ashes,The witch in Smithfield shall be burnt to ashes,2H6 II.iii.7
And you three shall be strangled on the Gallowes.And you three shall be strangled on the gallows.2H6 II.iii.8
You Madame, for you are more Nobly borne,You, madam, for you are more nobly born,2H6 II.iii.9
Despoyled of your Honor in your Life,Despoiled of your honour in your life,2H6 II.iii.10
Shall, after three dayes open Penance done,Shall, after three days' open penance done,2H6 II.iii.11
Liue in your Countrey here, in Banishment,Live in your country here in banishment2H6 II.iii.12
With Sir Iohn Stanly, in the Ile of Man.With Sir John Stanley in the Isle of Man.2H6 II.iii.13
Stay Humfrey, Duke of Gloster, / Ere thou goe, Stay, Humphrey Duke of Gloucester. Ere thou go,2H6 II.iii.22
giue vp thy Staffe, / Henry will to himselfe Give up thy staff. Henry will to himself2H6 II.iii.23
Protector be, / And God shall be my hope, Protector be; and God shall be my hope,2H6 II.iii.24
my stay, my guide, / And Lanthorne to my feete:My stay, my guide, and lantern to my feet.2H6 II.iii.25
And goe in peace, Humfrey, no lesse belou'd,And go in peace, Humphrey, no less beloved2H6 II.iii.26
Then when thou wert Protector to thy King.Than when thou wert Protector to thy King.2H6 II.iii.27
A Gods Name see the Lysts and all things fit,A God's name, see the lists and all things fit;2H6 II.iii.54
Here let them end it, and God defend the right.Here let them end it, and God defend the right!2H6 II.iii.55
Goe, take hence that Traytor from our sight,Go, take hence that traitor from our sight;2H6 II.iii.98
For by his death we doe perceiue his guilt,For by his death we do perceive his guilt,2H6 II.iii.99
And God in Iustice hath reueal'd to vsAnd God in justice hath revealed to us2H6 II.iii.100
The truth and innocence of this poore fellow,The truth and innocence of this poor fellow,2H6 II.iii.101
Which he had thought to haue murther'd wrongfully.Which he had thought to have murdered wrongfully.2H6 II.iii.102
Come fellow, follow vs for thy Reward.Come, fellow, follow us for thy reward.2H6 II.iii.103
I muse my Lord of Gloster is not come:I muse my Lord of Gloucester is not come;2H6 III.i.1
'Tis not his wont to be the hindmost man,'Tis not his wont to be the hindmost man,2H6 III.i.2
What e're occasion keepes him from vs now.Whate'er occasion keeps him from us now.2H6 III.i.3
My Lords at once: the care you haue of vs,My lords, at once; the care you have of us,2H6 III.i.66
To mowe downe Thornes that would annoy our Foot,To mow down thorns that would annoy our foot,2H6 III.i.67
Is worthy prayse: but shall I speake my conscience,Is worthy praise; but, shall I speak my conscience,2H6 III.i.68
Our Kinsman Gloster is as innocent,Our kinsman Gloucester is as innocent2H6 III.i.69
From meaning Treason to our Royall Person,From meaning treason to our royal person2H6 III.i.70
As is the sucking Lambe, or harmelesse Doue:As is the sucking lamb or harmless dove.2H6 III.i.71
The Duke is vertuous, milde, and too well giuen,The Duke is virtuous, mild, and too well given2H6 III.i.72
To dreame on euill, or to worke my downefall.To dream on evil or to work my downfall.2H6 III.i.73
Welcome Lord Somerset: What Newes from France?Welcome, Lord Somerset. What news from France?2H6 III.i.83
Cold Newes, Lord Somerset: but Gods will be done.Cold news, Lord Somerset; but God's will be done!2H6 III.i.86
My Lord of Gloster, 'tis my speciall hope,My lord of Gloucester, 'tis my special hope2H6 III.i.139
That you will cleare your selfe from all suspence,That you will clear yourself from all suspense;2H6 III.i.140
My Conscience tells me you are innocent.My conscience tells me you are innocent.2H6 III.i.141
My Lords, what to your wisdomes seemeth best,My lords, what to your wisdoms seemeth best2H6 III.i.195
Doe, or vndoe, as if our selfe were here.Do or undo, as if ourself were here.2H6 III.i.196
I Margaret: my heart is drown'd with griefe,Ay, Margaret; my heart is drowned with grief,2H6 III.i.198
Whose floud begins to flowe within mine eyes;Whose flood begins to flow within mine eyes,2H6 III.i.199
My Body round engyrt with miserie:My body round engirt with misery;2H6 III.i.200
For what's more miserable then Discontent?For what's more miserable than discontent?2H6 III.i.201
Ah Vnckle Humfrey, in thy face I seeAh, uncle Humphrey, in thy face I see2H6 III.i.202
The Map of Honor, Truth, and Loyaltie:The map of honour, truth, and loyalty;2H6 III.i.203
And yet, good Humfrey, is the houre to come,And yet, good Humphrey, is the hour to come2H6 III.i.204
That ere I prou'd thee false, or fear'd thy faith.That e'er I proved thee false or feared thy faith.2H6 III.i.205
What lowring Starre now enuies thy estate?What lowering star now envies thy estate,2H6 III.i.206
That these great Lords, and Margaret our Queene,That these great lords, and Margaret our Queen,2H6 III.i.207
Doe seeke subuersion of thy harmelesse Life.Do seek subversion of thy harmless life?2H6 III.i.208
Thou neuer didst them wrong, nor no man wrong:Thou never didst them wrong, nor no man wrong;2H6 III.i.209
And as the Butcher takes away the Calfe,And as the butcher takes away the calf,2H6 III.i.210
And binds the Wretch, and beats it when it strayes,And binds the wretch, and beats it when it strays,2H6 III.i.211
Bearing it to the bloody Slaughter-house;Bearing it to the bloody slaughter-house,2H6 III.i.212
Euen so remorselesse haue they borne him hence:Even so remorseless have they borne him hence;2H6 III.i.213
And as the Damme runnes lowing vp and downe,And as the dam runs lowing up and down,2H6 III.i.214
Looking the way her harmelesse young one went,Looking the way her harmless young one went,2H6 III.i.215
And can doe naught but wayle her Darlings losse;And can do naught but wail her darling's loss;2H6 III.i.216
Euen so my selfe bewayles good Glosters caseEven so myself bewails good Gloucester's case2H6 III.i.217
With sad vnhelpefull teares, and with dimn'd eyes;With sad unhelpful tears, and with dimmed eyes2H6 III.i.218
Looke after him, and cannot doe him good:Look after him, and cannot do him good,2H6 III.i.219
So mightie are his vowed Enemies.So mighty are his vowed enemies.2H6 III.i.220
His fortunes I will weepe, and 'twixt each groane,His fortunes I will weep, and 'twixt each groan2H6 III.i.221
Say, who's a Traytor? Gloster he is none. Say ‘Who's a traitor? Gloucester he is none.'2H6 III.i.222
Goe call our Vnckle to our presence straight:Go, call our uncle to our presence straight;2H6 III.ii.15
Say, we intend to try his Grace to day,Say we intend to try his grace today.2H6 III.ii.16
If he be guiltie, as 'tis published.If he be guilty, as 'tis published.2H6 III.ii.17
Lords take your places: and I pray you allLords, take your places; and, I pray you all,2H6 III.ii.19
Proceed no straiter 'gainst our Vnckle Gloster,Proceed no straiter 'gainst our uncle Gloucester2H6 III.ii.20
Then from true euidence, of good esteeme,Than from true evidence of good esteem,2H6 III.ii.21
He be approu'd in practise culpable.He be approved in practice culpable.2H6 III.ii.22
I thanke thee Nell, these wordes content mee much.I thank thee, Meg; these words content me much.2H6 III.ii.26
How now? why look'st thou pale? why tremblest thou?How now? Why lookest thou so pale? Why tremblest thou?2H6 III.ii.27
Where is our Vnckle? what's the matter, Suffolke?Where is our uncle? What's the matter, Suffolk?2H6 III.ii.28
Oh Heauenly God.O heavenly God!2H6 III.ii.37.1
What, doth my Lord of Suffolke comfort me?What, doth my lord of Suffolk comfort me?2H6 III.ii.39
Came he right now to sing a Rauens Note,Came he right now to sing a raven's note,2H6 III.ii.40
Whose dismall tune bereft my Vitall powres:Whose dismal tune bereft my vital powers;2H6 III.ii.41
And thinkes he, that the chirping of a Wren,And thinks he that the chirping of a wren,2H6 III.ii.42
By crying comfort from a hollow breast,By crying comfort from a hollow breast,2H6 III.ii.43
Can chase away the first-conceiued sound?Can chase away the first-conceived sound?2H6 III.ii.44
Hide not thy poyson with such sugred words,Hide not thy poison with such sugared words;2H6 III.ii.45
Lay not thy hands on me: forbeare I say,Lay not thy hands on me; forbear, I say;2H6 III.ii.46
Their touch affrights me as a Serpents sting.Their touch affrights me as a serpent's sting.2H6 III.ii.47
Thou balefull Messenger, out of my sight:Thou baleful messenger, out of my sight!2H6 III.ii.48
Vpon thy eye-balls, murderous TyrannieUpon thy eyeballs murderous tyranny2H6 III.ii.49
Sits in grim Maiestie, to fright the World.Sits in grim majesty to fright the world.2H6 III.ii.50
Looke not vpon me, for thine eyes are wounding;Look not upon me, for thine eyes are wounding;2H6 III.ii.51
Yet doe not goe away: come Basiliske,Yet do not go away; come, basilisk,2H6 III.ii.52
And kill the innocent gazer with thy sight:And kill the innocent gazer with thy sight;2H6 III.ii.53
For in the shade of death, I shall finde ioy;For in the shade of death I shall find joy,2H6 III.ii.54
In life, but double death, now Gloster's dead.In life but double death, now Gloucester's dead.2H6 III.ii.55
Ah woe is me for Gloster, wretched man.Ah, woe is me for Gloucester, wretched man!2H6 III.ii.72
That he is dead good Warwick, 'tis too true,That he is dead, good Warwick, 'tis too true;2H6 III.ii.130
But how he dyed, God knowes, not Henry:But how he died God knows, not Henry.2H6 III.ii.131
Enter his Chamber, view his breathlesse Corpes,Enter his chamber, view his breathless corpse,2H6 III.ii.132
And comment then vpon his sodaine death.And comment then upon his sudden death.2H6 III.ii.133
O thou that iudgest all things, stay my thoghts:O Thou that judgest all things, stay my thoughts,2H6 III.ii.136
My thoughts, that labour to perswade my soule,My thoughts that labour to persuade my soul2H6 III.ii.137
Some violent hands were laid on Humfries life:Some violent hands were laid on Humphrey's life.2H6 III.ii.138
If my suspect be false, forgiue me God,If my suspect be false, forgive me, God,2H6 III.ii.139
For iudgement onely doth belong to thee:For judgement only doth belong to Thee.2H6 III.ii.140
Faine would I go to chafe his palie lips,Fain would I go to chafe his paly lips2H6 III.ii.141
With twenty thousand kisses, and to draineWith twenty thousand kisses, and to drain2H6 III.ii.142
Vpon his face an Ocean of salt teares,Upon his face an ocean of salt tears,2H6 III.ii.143
To tell my loue vnto his dumbe deafe trunke,To tell my love unto his dumb deaf trunk,2H6 III.ii.144
And with my fingers feele his hand, vnfeeling:And with my fingers feel his hand unfeeling;2H6 III.ii.145
But all in vaine are these meane Obsequies,But all in vain are these mean obsequies,2H6 III.ii.146
And to suruey his dead and earthy Image:And to survey his dead and earthy image,2H6 III.ii.147
What were it but to make my sorrow greater?What were it but to make my sorrow greater?2H6 III.ii.148
That is to see how deepe my graue is made,That is to see how deep my grave is made;2H6 III.ii.150
For with his soule fled all my worldly solace:For with his soul fled all my worldly solace,2H6 III.ii.151
For seeing him, I see my life in death.For, seeing him, I see my life in death.2H6 III.ii.152
What stronger Brest-plate then a heart vntainted?What stronger breastplate than a heart untainted!2H6 III.ii.232
Thrice is he arm'd, that hath his Quarrell iust;Thrice is he armed that hath his quarrel just;2H6 III.ii.233
And he but naked, though lockt vp in Steele,And he but naked, though locked up in steel,2H6 III.ii.234
Whose Conscience with Iniustice is corrupted.Whose conscience with injustice is corrupted.2H6 III.ii.235
Why how now Lords? / Your wrathfull Weapons drawne,Why, how now, lords! Your wrathful weapons drawn2H6 III.ii.237
Here in our presence? Dare you be so bold?Here in our presence? Dare you be so bold?2H6 III.ii.238
Why what tumultuous clamor haue we here?Why, what tumultuous clamour have we here?2H6 III.ii.239
Goe Salisbury, and tell them all from me,Go, Salisbury, and tell them all from me2H6 III.ii.279
I thanke them for their tender louing care;I thank them for their tender loving care;2H6 III.ii.280
And had I not beene cited so by them,And had I not been cited so by them,2H6 III.ii.281
Yet did I purpose as they doe entreat:Yet did I purpose as they do entreat;2H6 III.ii.282
For sure, my thoughts doe hourely prophecie,For sure my thoughts do hourly prophesy2H6 III.ii.283
Mischance vnto my State by Suffolkes meanes.Mischance unto my state by Suffolk's means.2H6 III.ii.284
And therefore by his Maiestie I sweare,And therefore by His majesty I swear2H6 III.ii.285
Whose farre-vnworthie Deputie I am,Whose far unworthy deputy I am,2H6 III.ii.286
He shall not breathe infection in this ayre,He shall not breathe infection in this air2H6 III.ii.287
But three dayes longer, on the paine of death.But three days longer, on the pain of death.2H6 III.ii.288
Vngentle Queene, to call him gentle Suffolke.Ungentle Queen, to call him gentle Suffolk!2H6 III.ii.290
No more I say: if thou do'st pleade for him,No more, I say; if thou dost plead for him,2H6 III.ii.291
Thou wilt but adde encrease vnto my Wrath.Thou wilt but add increase unto my wrath.2H6 III.ii.292
Had I but sayd, I would haue kept my Word;Had I but said, I would have kept my word;2H6 III.ii.293
But when I sweare, it is irreuocable:But when I swear, it is irrevocable.2H6 III.ii.294
If after three dayes space thou here bee'st found,If after three days' space thou here beest found2H6 III.ii.295
On any ground that I am Ruler of,On any ground that I am ruler of,2H6 III.ii.296
The World shall not be Ransome for thy Life.The world shall not be ransom for thy life.2H6 III.ii.297
Come Warwicke, come good Warwicke, goe with mee,Come, Warwick, come, good Warwick, go with me;2H6 III.ii.298
I haue great matters to impart to thee. I have great matters to impart to thee.2H6 III.ii.299
How fare's my Lord? Speake Beauford to thy Soueraigne.How fares my lord? Speak, Beaufort, to thy sovereign.2H6 III.iii.1
Ah, what a signe it is of euill life,Ah, what a sign it is of evil life2H6 III.iii.5
Where death's approach is seene so terrible.Where death's approach is seen so terrible!2H6 III.iii.6
Oh thou eternall mouer of the heauens,O thou eternal mover of the heavens,2H6 III.iii.19
Looke with a gentle eye vpon this Wretch,Look with a gentle eye upon this wretch;2H6 III.iii.20
Oh beate away the busie medling Fiend,O, beat away the busy meddling fiend2H6 III.iii.21
That layes strong siege vnto this wretches soule,That lays strong siege unto this wretch's soul,2H6 III.iii.22
And from his bosome purge this blacke dispaire.And from his bosom purge this black despair.2H6 III.iii.23
Peace to his soule, if Gods good pleasure be.Peace to his soul, if God's good pleasure be!2H6 III.iii.26
Lord Card'nall, if thou think'st on heauens blisse,Lord Cardinal, if thou thinkest on heaven's bliss,2H6 III.iii.27
Hold vp thy hand, make signall of thy hope.Hold up thy hand, make signal of thy hope.2H6 III.iii.28
He dies and makes no signe: Oh God forgiue him.He dies and makes no sign. O God, forgive him!2H6 III.iii.29
Forbeare to iudge, for we are sinners all.Forbear to judge, for we are sinners all.2H6 III.iii.31
Close vp his eyes, and draw the Curtaine close,Close up his eyes, and draw the curtain close;2H6 III.iii.32
And let vs all to Meditation. And let us all to meditation.2H6 III.iii.33
Ile send some holy Bishop to intreat:I'll send some holy bishop to entreat;2H6 IV.iv.9
For God forbid, so many simple soulesFor God forbid so many simple souls2H6 IV.iv.10
Should perish by the Sword. And I my selfe,Should perish by the sword! And I myself,2H6 IV.iv.11
Rather then bloody Warre shall cut them short,Rather than bloody war shall cut them short,2H6 IV.iv.12
Will parley with Iacke Cade their Generall.Will parley with Jack Cade their general.2H6 IV.iv.13
But stay, Ile read it ouer once againe.But stay, I'll read it over once again.2H6 IV.iv.14
Lord Say, Iacke Cade hath sworne to huae thy head.Lord Say, Jack Cade hath sworn to have thy head.2H6 IV.iv.19
How now Madam?How now, madam?2H6 IV.iv.21
Still lamenting and mourning for Suffolkes death?Still lamenting and mourning for Suffolk's death?2H6 IV.iv.22
I feare me (Loue) if that I had beene dead,I fear me, love, if that I had been dead,2H6 IV.iv.23
Thou would'st not haue mourn'd so much for me.Thou wouldst not have mourned so much for me.2H6 IV.iv.24
How now? What newes? Why com'st thou in such haste?How now? What news? Why comest thou in such haste?2H6 IV.iv.26
Oh gracelesse men: they know not what they do.O, graceless men, they know not what they do.2H6 IV.iv.38
Lord Say, the Traitors hateth thee,Lord Say, the traitors hateth thee;2H6 IV.iv.43
Therefore away with vs to Killingworth.Therefore away with us to Killingworth.2H6 IV.iv.44
Come Margaret, God our hope will succor vs.Come, Margaret. God, our hope, will succour us.2H6 IV.iv.55
Farewell my Lord, trust not the Kentish RebelsFarewell, my lord. Trust not the Kentish rebels.2H6 IV.iv.57
Was euer King that ioy'd an earthly Throne,Was ever king that joyed an earthly throne,2H6 IV.ix.1
And could command no more content then I?And could command no more content than I?2H6 IV.ix.2
No sooner was I crept out of my Cradle,No sooner was I crept out of my cradle2H6 IV.ix.3
But I was made a King, at nine months olde.But I was made a king at nine months old;2H6 IV.ix.4
Was neuer Subiect long'd to be a King,Was never subject longed to be a king2H6 IV.ix.5
As I do long and wish to be a Subiect.As I do long and wish to be a subject.2H6 IV.ix.6
Why Buckingham, is the Traitor Cade surpris'd?Why, Buckingham, is the traitor Cade surprised?2H6 IV.ix.8
Or is he but retir'd to make him strong?Or is he but retired to make him strong?2H6 IV.ix.9
Then heauen set ope thy euerlasting gates,Then, heaven, set ope thy everlasting gates2H6 IV.ix.13
To entertaine my vowes of thankes and praise.To entertain my vows of thanks and praise!2H6 IV.ix.14
Souldiers, this day haue you redeem'd your liues,Soldiers, this day have you redeemed your lives,2H6 IV.ix.15
And shew'd how well you loue your Prince & Countrey:And showed how well you love your prince and country;2H6 IV.ix.16
Continue still in this so good a minde,Continue still in this so good a mind,2H6 IV.ix.17
And Henry though he be infortunate,And, Henry, though he be infortunate,2H6 IV.ix.18
Assure your selues will neuer be vnkinde:Assure yourselves, will never be unkind.2H6 IV.ix.19
And so with thankes, and pardon to you all,And so, with thanks and pardon to you all,2H6 IV.ix.20
I do dismisse you to your seuerall Countries.I do dismiss you to your several countries.2H6 IV.ix.21
Thus stands my state, 'twixt Cade and Yorke distrest,Thus stands my state, 'twixt Cade and York distressed;2H6 IV.ix.31
Like to a Ship, that hauing scap'd a Tempest,Like to a ship that, having 'scaped a tempest,2H6 IV.ix.32
Is straight way calme, and boorded with a Pyrate.Is straightway calmed and boarded with a pirate.2H6 IV.ix.33
But now is Cade driuen backe, his men dispierc'd,But now is Cade driven back, his men dispersed,2H6 IV.ix.34
And now is Yorke in Armes, to second him.And now is York in arms to second him.2H6 IV.ix.35
I pray thee Buckingham go and meete him,I pray thee, Buckingham, go and meet him,2H6 IV.ix.36
And aske him what's the reason of these Armes:And ask him what's the reason of these arms.2H6 IV.ix.37
Tell him, Ile send Duke Edmund to the Tower,Tell him I'll send Duke Edmund to the Tower;2H6 IV.ix.38
And Somerset we will commit thee thither,And, Somerset, we will commit thee thither,2H6 IV.ix.39
Vntill his Army be dismist from him.Until his army be dismissed from him.2H6 IV.ix.40
In any case, be not to rough in termes,In any case, be not too rough in terms,2H6 IV.ix.44
For he is fierce, and cannot brooke hard Language.For he is fierce and cannot brook hard language.2H6 IV.ix.45
Come wife, let's in, and learne to gouern better,Come, wife, let's in, and learn to govern better;2H6 IV.ix.48
For yet may England curse my wretched raigne.For yet may England curse my wretched reign.2H6 IV.ix.49
Buckingham, doth Yorke intend no harme to vsBuckingham, doth York intend no harm to us,2H6 V.i.56
That thus he marcheth with thee arme in arme?That thus he marcheth with thee arm in arm?2H6 V.i.57
Then what intends these Forces thou dost bring?Then what intends these forces thou dost bring?2H6 V.i.60
The head of Cade? Great God, how iust art thou?The head of Cade? Great God, how just art Thou!2H6 V.i.68
Oh let me view his Visage being dead,O, let me view his visage, being dead,2H6 V.i.69
That liuing wrought me such exceeding trouble.That living wrought me such exceeding trouble.2H6 V.i.70
Tell me my Friend, art thou the man that slew him?Tell me, my friend, art thou the man that slew him?2H6 V.i.71
How art thou call'd? And what is thy degree?How art thou called? And what is thy degree?2H6 V.i.73
Iden, kneele downe, Iden, kneel down.2H6 V.i.78.1
rise vp a Knight:Rise up a knight.2H6 V.i.78.2
We giue thee for reward a thousand Markes,We give thee for reward a thousand marks,2H6 V.i.79
And will, that thou henceforth attend on vs.And will that thou henceforth attend on us.2H6 V.i.80
See Buckingham, Somerset comes with th' Queene,See, Buckingham, Somerset comes with th' Queen;2H6 V.i.83
Go bid her hide him quickly from the Duke.Go, bid her hide him quickly from the Duke.2H6 V.i.84
I Clifford, a Bedlem and ambitious humorAy, Clifford; a bedlam and ambitious humour2H6 V.i.132
Makes him oppose himselfe against his King.Makes him oppose himself against his king.2H6 V.i.133
Why Warwicke, hath thy knee forgot to bow?Why, Warwick, hath thy knee forgot to bow?2H6 V.i.161
Old Salsbury, shame to thy siluer haire,Old Salisbury, shame to thy silver hair,2H6 V.i.162
Thou mad misleader of thy brain-sicke sonne,Thou mad misleader of thy brain-sick son!2H6 V.i.163
What wilt thou on thy death-bed play the Ruffian?What, wilt thou on thy deathbed play the ruffian,2H6 V.i.164
And seeke for sorrow with thy Spectacles?And seek for sorrow with thy spectacles?2H6 V.i.165
Oh where is Faith? Oh, where is Loyalty?O, where is faith? O, where is loyalty?2H6 V.i.166
If it be banisht from the frostie head,If it be banished from the frosty head,2H6 V.i.167
Where shall it finde a harbour in the earth?Where shall it find a harbour in the earth?2H6 V.i.168
Wilt thou go digge a graue to finde out Warre,Wilt thou go dig a grave to find out war,2H6 V.i.169
And shame thine honourable Age with blood?And shame thine honourable age with blood?2H6 V.i.170
Why art thou old, and want'st experience?Why art thou old and wantest experience?2H6 V.i.171
Or wherefore doest abuse it, if thou hast it?Or wherefore dost abuse it, if thou hast it?2H6 V.i.172
For shame in dutie bend thy knee to me,For shame! In duty bend thy knee to me,2H6 V.i.173
That bowes vnto the graue with mickle age.That bows unto the grave with mickle age.2H6 V.i.174
Hast thou not sworne Allegeance vnto me?Hast thou not sworn allegiance unto me?2H6 V.i.179
Canst thou dispense with heauen for such an oath?Canst thou dispense with heaven for such an oath?2H6 V.i.181
Call Buckingham, and bid him arme himselfe.Call Buckingham, and bid him arm himself.2H6 V.i.192
Can we outrun the Heauens? Good Margaret stay.Can we outrun the heavens? Good Margaret, stay.2H6 V.ii.73

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