Original textModern textKey line
Long liue Qu. Margaret, Englands happines.Long live Queen Margaret, England's happiness!2H6 I.i.37
Now by the death of him that dyed for all,Now by the death of Him that died for all,2H6 I.i.111
These Counties were the Keyes of Normandie:These counties were the keys of Normandy.2H6 I.i.112
But wherefore weepes Warwicke, my valiant sonne?But wherefore weeps Warwick, my valiant son?2H6 I.i.113
Pride went before, Ambition followes him.Pride went before; Ambition follows him.2H6 I.i.178
While these do labour for their owne preferment,While these do labour for their own preferment,2H6 I.i.179
Behooues it vs to labor for the Realme.Behoves it us to labour for the realm.2H6 I.i.180
I neuer saw but Humfrey Duke of Gloster,I never saw but Humphrey Duke of Gloucester2H6 I.i.181
Did beare him like a Noble Gentleman:Did bear him like a noble gentleman.2H6 I.i.182
Oft haue I seene the haughty Cardinall.Oft have I seen the haughty Cardinal,2H6 I.i.183
More like a Souldier then a man o'th' Church,More like a soldier than a man o'th' church,2H6 I.i.184
As stout and proud as he were Lord of all,As stout and proud as he were lord of all,2H6 I.i.185
Sweare like a Ruffian, and demeane himselfeSwear like a ruffian, and demean himself2H6 I.i.186
Vnlike the Ruler of a Common-weale.Unlike the ruler of a commonweal.2H6 I.i.187
Warwicke my sonne, the comfort of my age,Warwick, my son, the comfort of my age,2H6 I.i.188
Thy deeds, thy plainnesse, and thy house-keeping,Thy deeds, thy plainness, and thy house-keeping2H6 I.i.189
Hath wonne the greatest fauour of the Commons,Hath won the greatest favour of the commons,2H6 I.i.190
Excepting none but good Duke Humfrey.Excepting none but good Duke Humphrey;2H6 I.i.191
And Brother Yorke, thy Acts in Ireland,And, brother York, thy acts in Ireland,2H6 I.i.192
In bringing them to ciuill Discipline:In bringing them to civil discipline,2H6 I.i.193
Thy late exploits done in the heart of France,Thy late exploits done in the heart of France,2H6 I.i.194
When thou wert Regent for our Soueraigne,When thou wert Regent for our sovereign,2H6 I.i.195
Haue made thee fear'd and honor'd of the people,Have made thee feared and honoured of the people.2H6 I.i.196
Ioyne we together for the publike good,Join we together for the public good,2H6 I.i.197
In what we can, to bridle and suppresseIn what we can to bridle and suppress2H6 I.i.198
The pride of Suffolke, and the Cardinall,The pride of Suffolk and the Cardinal,2H6 I.i.199
With Somersets and Buckinghams Ambition,With Somerset's and Buckingham's ambition;2H6 I.i.200
And as we may, cherish Duke Humfries deeds,And, as we may, cherish Duke Humphrey's deeds2H6 I.i.201
While they do tend the profit of the Land.While they do tend the profit of the land.2H6 I.i.202
Then lets make hast away, / And looke vnto the maine.Then let's make haste away, and look unto the main.2H6 I.i.206
Peace Sonne, and shew some reason BuckinghamPeace, son; and show some reason, Buckingham,2H6 I.iii.111
Why Somerset should be preferr'd in this?Why Somerset should be preferred in this.2H6 I.iii.112
My Lord, I long to heare it at full.My lord, I long to hear it at full.2H6 II.ii.6
But William of Hatfield dyed without an Heire.But William of Hatfield died without an heir.2H6 II.ii.33
This Edmond, in the Reigne of Bullingbrooke,This Edmund, in the reign of Bolingbroke,2H6 II.ii.39
As I haue read, layd clayme vnto the Crowne,As I have read, laid claim unto the crown,2H6 II.ii.40
And but for Owen Glendour, had beene King;And, but for Owen Glendower, had been king,2H6 II.ii.41
Who kept him in Captiuitie, till he dyed.Who kept him in captivity till he died.2H6 II.ii.42
But, to the rest.But to the rest.2H6 II.ii.43.1
Long liue our Soueraigne Richard, Englands King.Long live our sovereign Richard, England's king!2H6 II.ii.63
My Lord, breake we off; we know your minde at full.My lord, break we off; we know your mind at full.2H6 II.ii.77
Come, leaue your drinking, and fall to blowes.Come, leave your drinking and fall to blows.2H6 II.iii.79
Sirrha, what's thy Name?Sirrah, what's thy name?2H6 II.iii.80
Peter? what more?Peter? What more?2H6 II.iii.82
Thumpe? Then see thou thumpe thy Master well.Thump? Then see thou thump thy master well.2H6 II.iii.84
Sirs stand apart, the King shall know your minde.Sirs, stand apart; the King shall know your mind.2H6 III.ii.242
Dread Lord, the Commons send you word by me,Dread lord, the commons send you word by me,2H6 III.ii.243
Vnlesse Lord Suffolke straight be done to death,Unless Lord Suffolk straight be done to death,2H6 III.ii.244
Or banished faire Englands Territories,Or banished fair England's territories,2H6 III.ii.245
They will by violence teare him from your Pallace,They will by violence tear him from your palace2H6 III.ii.246
And torture him with grieuous lingring death.And torture him with grievous lingering death.2H6 III.ii.247
They say, by him the good Duke Humfrey dy'de:They say by him the good Duke Humphrey died;2H6 III.ii.248
They say, in him they feare your Highnesse death;They say in him they fear your highness' death;2H6 III.ii.249
And meere instinct of Loue and Loyaltie,And mere instinct of love and loyalty,2H6 III.ii.250
Free from a stubborne opposite intent,Free from a stubborn opposite intent,2H6 III.ii.251
As being thought to contradict your liking,As being thought to contradict your liking,2H6 III.ii.252
Makes them thus forward in his Banishment.Makes them thus forward in his banishment.2H6 III.ii.253
They say, in care of your most Royall Person,They say, in care of your most royal person,2H6 III.ii.254
That if your Highnesse should intend to sleepe,That if your highness should intend to sleep,2H6 III.ii.255
And charge, that no man should disturbe your rest,And charge that no man should disturb your rest2H6 III.ii.256
In paine of your dislike, or paine of death;In pain of your dislike, or pain of death,2H6 III.ii.257
Yet notwithstanding such a strait Edict,Yet, notwithstanding such a strait edict,2H6 III.ii.258
Were there a Serpent seene, with forked Tongue,Were there a serpent seen, with forked tongue,2H6 III.ii.259
That slyly glyded towards your Maiestie,That slily glided towards your majesty,2H6 III.ii.260
It were but necessarie you were wak't:It were but necessary you were waked,2H6 III.ii.261
Least being suffer'd in that harmefull slumber,Lest, being suffered in that harmful slumber,2H6 III.ii.262
The mortall Worme might make the sleepe eternall.The mortal worm might make the sleep eternal;2H6 III.ii.263
And therefore doe they cry, though you forbid,And therefore do they cry, though you forbid,2H6 III.ii.264
That they will guard you, where you will, or no,That they will guard you, whe'er you will or no,2H6 III.ii.265
From such fell Serpents as false Suffolke is;From such fell serpents as false Suffolk is;2H6 III.ii.266
With whose inuenomed and fatall sting,With whose envenomed and fatal sting,2H6 III.ii.267
Your louing Vnckle, twentie times his worth,Your loving uncle, twenty times his worth,2H6 III.ii.268
They say is shamefully bereft of life.They say is shamefully bereft of life.2H6 III.ii.269
Disturbe him not, let him passe peaceably.Disturb him not; let him pass peaceably.2H6 III.iii.25
My Lord, I haue considered with my selfeMy lord, I have considered with myself2H6 V.i.175
The Title of this most renowned Duke,The title of this most renowned Duke;2H6 V.i.176
And in my conscience, do repute his graceAnd in my conscience do repute his grace2H6 V.i.177
The rightfull heyre to Englands Royall seate.The rightful heir to England's royal seat.2H6 V.i.178
I haue.I have.2H6 V.i.180
It is great sinne, to sweare vnto a sinne:It is great sin to swear unto a sin,2H6 V.i.182
But greater sinne to keepe a sinfull oath:But greater sin to keep a sinful oath.2H6 V.i.183
Who can be bound by any solemne VowWho can be bound by any solemn vow2H6 V.i.184
To do a murd'rous deede, to rob a man,To do a murderous deed, to rob a man,2H6 V.i.185
To force a spotlesse Virgins Chastitie,To force a spotless virgin's chastity,2H6 V.i.186
To reaue the Orphan of his Patrimonie,To reave the orphan of his patrimony,2H6 V.i.187
To wring the Widdow from her custom'd right,To wring the widow from her customed right,2H6 V.i.188
And haue no other reason for this wrong,And have no other reason for this wrong2H6 V.i.189
But that he was bound by a solemne Oath?But that he was bound by a solemn oath?2H6 V.i.190
Now by my Sword, well hast thou fought to day:Now, by my sword, well hast thou fought today;2H6 V.iii.15
By'th' Masse so did we all. I thanke you Richard.By th' mass, so did we all. I thank you, Richard.2H6 V.iii.16
God knowes how long it is I haue to liue:God knows how long it is I have to live,2H6 V.iii.17
And it hath pleas'd him that three times to dayAnd it hath pleased Him that three times today2H6 V.iii.18
You haue defended me from imminent death.You have defended me from imminent death.2H6 V.iii.19
Well Lords, we haue not got that which we haue,Well, lords, we have not got that which we have;2H6 V.iii.20
'Tis not enough our foes are this time fled,'Tis not enough our foes are this time fled,2H6 V.iii.21
Being opposites of such repayring Nature.Being opposites of such repairing nature.2H6 V.iii.22