Original textModern textKey line
I, but I hope your Highnesse shall haue his.Ay, but I hope your highness shall have his.2H6 IV.iv.20
So might your Graces person be in danger.So might your grace's person be in danger.2H6 IV.iv.45
The sight of me is odious in their eyes:The sight of me is odious in their eyes;2H6 IV.iv.46
And therefore in this Citty will I stay,And therefore in this city will I stay,2H6 IV.iv.47
And liue alone as secret as I may.And live alone as secret as I may.2H6 IV.iv.48
The trust I haue, is in mine innocence,The trust I have is in mine innocence,2H6 IV.iv.59
And therefore am I bold and resolute. And therefore am I bold and resolute.2H6 IV.iv.60
What of that?What of that?2H6 IV.vii.44
You men of Kent.You men of Kent – 2H6 IV.vii.50
Nothing but this: 'Tis bona terra, mala gens.Nothing but this: 'tis bona terra, mala gens.2H6 IV.vii.52
Heare me but speake, and beare mee wher'e you will:Hear me but speak, and bear me where you will.2H6 IV.vii.54
Kent, in the Commentaries Casar writ,Kent, in the Commentaries Caesar writ,2H6 IV.vii.55
Is term'd the ciuel'st place of all this Isle:Is termed the civilest place of this isle;2H6 IV.vii.56
Sweet is the Covntry, because full of Riches,Sweet is the country, because full of riches,2H6 IV.vii.57
The People Liberall, Valiant, Actiue, Wealthy,To people liberal, valiant, active, wealthy;2H6 IV.vii.58
Which makes me hope you are not void of pitty.Which makes me hope you are not void of pity.2H6 IV.vii.59
I sold not Maine, I lost not Normandie,I sold not Maine, I lost not Normandy;2H6 IV.vii.60
Yet to recouer them would loose my life:Yet to recover them would lose my life.2H6 IV.vii.61
Iustice with fauour haue I alwayes done,Justice with favour have I always done;2H6 IV.vii.62
Prayres and Teares haue mou'd me, Gifts could neuer.Prayers and tears have moved me, gifts could never.2H6 IV.vii.63
When haue I ought exacted at your hands?When have I aught exacted at your hands,2H6 IV.vii.64
Kent to maintaine, the King, the Realme and you,But to maintain the King, the realm, and you?2H6 IV.vii.65
Large gifts haue I bestow'd on learned Clearkes,Large gifts have I bestowed on learned clerks,2H6 IV.vii.66
Because my Booke preferr'd me to the King.Because my book preferred me to the King,2H6 IV.vii.67
And seeing Ignorance is the curse of God,And seeing ignorance is the curse of God,2H6 IV.vii.68
Knowledge the Wing wherewith we flye to heauen.Knowledge the wing wherewith we fly to heaven,2H6 IV.vii.69
Vnlesse you be possest with diuellish spirits,Unless you be possessed with devilish spirits,2H6 IV.vii.70
You cannot but forbeare to murther me:You cannot but forbear to murder me.2H6 IV.vii.71
This Tongue hath parlied vnto Forraigne KingsThis tongue hath parleyed unto foreign kings2H6 IV.vii.72
For your behoofe.For your behoof – 2H6 IV.vii.73
Great men haue reaching hands: oft haue I struckGreat men have reaching hands: oft have I struck2H6 IV.vii.75
Those that I neuer saw, and strucke them dead.Those that I never saw, and struck them dead.2H6 IV.vii.76
These cheekes are pale for watching for your goodThese cheeks are pale for watching for your good.2H6 IV.vii.78
Long sitting to determine poore mens causes,Long sitting to determine poor men's causes2H6 IV.vii.81
Hath made me full of sicknesse and diseases.Hath made me full of sickness and diseases.2H6 IV.vii.82
The Palsie, and not feare prouokes me.The palsy and not fear provokes me.2H6 IV.vii.86
Tell me: wherein haue I offended most?Tell me: wherein have I offended most?2H6 IV.vii.90
Haue I affected wealth, or honor? Speake.Have I affected wealth or honour? Speak.2H6 IV.vii.91
Are my Chests fill'd vp with extorted Gold?Are my chests filled up with extorted gold?2H6 IV.vii.92
Is my Apparrell sumptuous to behold?Is my apparel sumptuous to behold?2H6 IV.vii.93
Whom haue I iniur'd, that ye seeke my death?Whom have I injured, that ye seek my death?2H6 IV.vii.94
These hands are free from guiltlesse bloodshedding,These hands are free from guiltless bloodshedding,2H6 IV.vii.95
This breast from harbouring foule deceitfull thoughts.This breast from harbouring foul deceitful thoughts.2H6 IV.vii.96
O let me liue.O, let me live!2H6 IV.vii.97
Ah Countrimen: If when you make your prair's,Ah, countrymen, if, when you make your prayers,2H6 IV.vii.107
God should be so obdurate as your selues:God should be so obdurate as yourselves,2H6 IV.vii.108
How would it fare with your departed soules,How would it fare with your departed souls?2H6 IV.vii.109
And therefore yet relent, and saue my life.And therefore yet relent and save my life.2H6 IV.vii.110