Original textModern textKey line
I lost mine eye in laying the prize aboord,I lost mine eye in laying the prize aboard,2H6 IV.i.25
And therefore to reuenge it, shalt thou dye,(to Suffolk) And therefore to revenge it shalt thou die;2H6 IV.i.26
And so should these, if I might haue my will.And so should these, if I might have my will.2H6 IV.i.27
And so am I: my name is Walter Whitmore.And so am I; my name is Walter Whitmore.2H6 IV.i.31
How now? why starts thou? What doth death affright?How now! Why starts thou? What, doth death affright?2H6 IV.i.32
Gualtier or Walter, which it is I care not,Gaultier or Walter, which it is I care not.2H6 IV.i.38
Neuer yet did base dishonour blurre our name,Never yet did base dishonour blur our name2H6 IV.i.39
But with our sword we wip'd away the blot.But with our sword we wiped away the blot.2H6 IV.i.40
Therefore, when Merchant-like I sell reuenge,Therefore, when merchant-like I sell revenge,2H6 IV.i.41
Broke be my sword, my Armes torne and defac'd,Broke be my sword, my arms torn and defaced,2H6 IV.i.42
And I proclaim'd a Coward through the world.And I proclaimed a coward through the world.2H6 IV.i.43
The Duke of Suffolke, muffled vp in ragges?The Duke of Suffolk, muffled up in rags!2H6 IV.i.46
Speak Captaine, shall I stab the forlorn Swain.Speak, captain, shall I stab the forlorn swain?2H6 IV.i.65
Come Suffolke, I must waft thee to thy death.Come, Suffolk, I must waft thee to thy death.2H6 IV.i.117
Thou shalt haue cause to feare before I leaue thee.Thou shalt have cause to fear before I leave thee.2H6 IV.i.120
What, are ye danted now? Now will ye stoope.What, are ye daunted now? Now will ye stoop?2H6 IV.i.121
There let his head, and liuelesse bodie lye,There let his head and lifeless body lie,2H6 IV.i.144
Vntill the Queene his Mistris bury it. Until the Queen his mistress bury it.2H6 IV.i.145

Jump directly to