Original textModern textKey line
Long liue Qu. Margaret, Englands happines.Long live Queen Margaret, England's happiness!2H6 I.i.37
For Suffolkes Duke, may he be suffocate,For Suffolk's duke, may he be suffocate,2H6 I.i.122
That dims the Honor of this Warlike Isle:That dims the honour of this warlike isle!2H6 I.i.123
France should haue torne and rent my very hart,France should have torn and rent my very heart,2H6 I.i.124
Before I would haue yeelded to this League.Before I would have yielded to this league.2H6 I.i.125
I neuer read but Englands Kings haue hadI never read but England's kings have had2H6 I.i.126
Large summes of Gold, and Dowries with their wiues,Large sums of gold and dowries with their wives;2H6 I.i.127
And our King Henry giues away his owne,And our King Henry gives away his own,2H6 I.i.128
To match with her that brings no vantages.To match with her that brings no vantages.2H6 I.i.129
And so sayes Yorke, / For he hath greatest cause.And so says York – (aside) for he hath greatest cause.2H6 I.i.205
Aniou and Maine are giuen to the French,Anjou and Maine are given to the French;2H6 I.i.212
Paris is lost, the state of NormandieParis is lost; the state of Normandy2H6 I.i.213
Stands on a tickle point, now they are gone:Stands on a tickle point now they are gone.2H6 I.i.214
Suffolke concluded on the Articles,Suffolk concluded on the articles,2H6 I.i.215
The Peeres agreed, and Henry was well pleas'd,The peers agreed, and Henry was well pleased2H6 I.i.216
To change two Dukedomes for a Dukes faire daughter.To change two dukedoms for a duke's fair daughter.2H6 I.i.217
I cannot blame them all, what is't to them?I cannot blame them all; what is't to them?2H6 I.i.218
'Tis thine they giue away, and not their owne.'Tis thine they give away, and not their own.2H6 I.i.219
Pirates may make cheape penyworths of their pillage,Pirates may make cheap pennyworths of their pillage2H6 I.i.220
And purchase Friends, and giue to Curtezans,And purchase friends and give to courtesans,2H6 I.i.221
Still reuelling like Lords till all be gone,Still revelling like lords till all be gone;2H6 I.i.222
While as the silly Owner of the goodsWhile as the silly owner of the goods2H6 I.i.223
Weepes ouer them, and wrings his haplesse hands,Weeps over them, and wrings his hapless hands,2H6 I.i.224
And shakes his head, and trembling stands aloofe,And shakes his head, and trembling stands aloof,2H6 I.i.225
While all is shar'd, and all is borne away,While all is shared and all is borne away,2H6 I.i.226
Ready to sterue, and dare not touch his owne.Ready to starve, and dare not touch his own.2H6 I.i.227
So Yorke must sit, and fret, and bite his tongue,So York must sit and fret and bite his tongue,2H6 I.i.228
While his owne Lands are bargain'd for, and sold:While his own lands are bargained for and sold.2H6 I.i.229
Me thinkes the Realmes of England, France, & Ireland,Methinks the realms of England, France, and Ireland2H6 I.i.230
Beare that proportion to my flesh and blood,Bear that proportion to my flesh and blood2H6 I.i.231
As did the fatall brand Althaa burnt,As did the fatal brand Althaea burnt2H6 I.i.232
Vnto the Princes heart of Calidon:Unto the Prince's heart of Calydon.2H6 I.i.233
Aniou and Maine both giuen vnto theFrench?Anjou and Maine both given unto the French!2H6 I.i.234
Cold newes for me: for I had hope of France,Cold news for me; for I had hope of France,2H6 I.i.235
Euen as I haue of fertile Englands soile.Even as I have of fertile England's soil.2H6 I.i.236
A day will come, when Yorke shall claime his owne,A day will come when York shall claim his own,2H6 I.i.237
And therefore I will take the Neuils parts,And therefore I will take the Nevils' parts2H6 I.i.238
And make a shew of loue to proud Duke Humfrey,And make a show of love to proud Duke Humphrey,2H6 I.i.239
And when I spy aduantage, claime the Crowne,And, when I spy advantage, claim the crown,2H6 I.i.240
For that's the Golden marke I seeke to hit:For that's the golden mark I seek to hit.2H6 I.i.241
Nor shall proud Lancaster vsurpe my right,Nor shall proud Lancaster usurp my right,2H6 I.i.242
Nor hold the Scepter in his childish Fist,Nor hold the sceptre in his childish fist,2H6 I.i.243
Nor weare the Diadem vpon his head,Nor wear the diadem upon his head,2H6 I.i.244
Whose Church-like humors fits not for a Crowne.Whose church-like humours fits not for a crown.2H6 I.i.245
Then Yorke be still a-while, till time do serue:Then, York, be still awhile till time do serve;2H6 I.i.246
Watch thou, and wake when others be asleepe,Watch thou, and wake when others be asleep,2H6 I.i.247
To prie into the secrets of the State,To pry into the secrets of the state,2H6 I.i.248
Till Henrie surfetting in ioyes of loue,Till Henry, surfeiting in joys of love2H6 I.i.249
With his new Bride, & Englands deere bought Queen,With his new bride and England's dear-bought queen,2H6 I.i.250
And Humfrey with the Peeres be falne at iarres:And Humphrey with the peers be fallen at jars.2H6 I.i.251
Then will I raise aloft the Milke-white-Rose,Then will I raise aloft the milk-white rose,2H6 I.i.252
With whose sweet smell the Ayre shall be perfum'd,With whose sweet smell the air shall be perfumed,2H6 I.i.253
And in in my Standard beare the Armes of Yorke,And in my standard bear the arms of York,2H6 I.i.254
To grapple with the house of Lancaster,To grapple with the house of Lancaster;2H6 I.i.255
And force perforce Ile make him yeeld the Crowne,And force perforce I'll make him yield the crown,2H6 I.i.256
Whose bookish Rule, hath pull'd faire England downe.Whose bookish rule hath pulled fair England down.2H6 I.i.257
If Yorke haue ill demean'd himselfe in France,If York have ill demeaned himself in France,2H6 I.iii.101
Then let him be denay'd the Regent-ship. Then let him be denayed the Regentship.2H6 I.iii.102
Ile tell thee, Suffolke, why I am vnmeet.I'll tell thee, Suffolk, why I am unmeet:2H6 I.iii.163
First, for I cannot flatter thee in Pride:First, for I cannot flatter thee in pride;2H6 I.iii.164
Next, if I be appointed for the Place,Next, if I be appointed for the place,2H6 I.iii.165
My Lord of Somerset will keepe me here,My Lord of Somerset will keep me here,2H6 I.iii.166
Without Discharge, Money, or Furniture,Without discharge, money, or furniture,2H6 I.iii.167
Till France be wonne into the Dolphins hands:Till France be won into the Dauphin's hands.2H6 I.iii.168
Last time I danc't attendance on his will,Last time I danced attendance on his will2H6 I.iii.169
Till Paris was besieg'd, famisht, and lost.Till Paris was besieged, famished, and lost.2H6 I.iii.170
Doth any one accuse Yorke for a Traytor?Doth anyone accuse York for a traitor?2H6 I.iii.177
Base Dunghill Villaine, and Mechanicall,Base dunghill villain and mechanical,2H6 I.iii.191
Ile haue thy Head for this thy Traytors speech:I'll have thy head for this thy traitor's speech.2H6 I.iii.192
I doe beseech your Royall Maiestie,I do beseech your royal majesty,2H6 I.iii.193
Let him haue all the rigor of the Law.Let him have all the rigour of the law.2H6 I.iii.194
Lay hands vpon these Traytors, and their trash:Lay hands upon these traitors and their trash.2H6 I.iv.40
Beldam I thinke we watcht you at an ynch.Beldam, I think we watched you at an inch.2H6 I.iv.41
What Madame, are you there? the King & CommonwealeWhat, madam, are you there? The King and commonweal2H6 I.iv.42
Are deepely indebted for this peece of paines;Are deeply indebted for this piece of pains.2H6 I.iv.43
My Lord Protector will, I doubt it not,My Lord Protector will, I doubt it not,2H6 I.iv.44
See you well guerdon'd for these good deserts.See you well guerdoned for these good deserts.2H6 I.iv.45
Lord Buckingham, me thinks you watcht her well:Lord Buckingham, methinks you watched her well.2H6 I.iv.54
A pretty Plot, well chosen to build vpon.A pretty plot, well chosen to build upon!2H6 I.iv.55
Now pray my Lord, let's see the Deuils Writ.Now pray, my lord, let's see the devil's writ.2H6 I.iv.56
What haue we here? What have we here?2H6 I.iv.57
Reades. The Duke yet liues, that Henry shall depose:(Reads) The duke yet lives that Henry shall depose;2H6 I.iv.58
But him out-liue, and dye a violent death.But him outlive and die a violent death.2H6 I.iv.59
Why this is iust, Why, this is just2H6 I.iv.60
Aio Aeacida Romanos vincere posso.Aio te Aeacida, Romanos vincere posse.2H6 I.iv.61
Well, to the rest:Well, to the rest:2H6 I.iv.62
Tell me what fate awaits the Duke of Suffolke?Tell me what fate awaits the Duke of Suffolk?2H6 I.iv.63
By Water shall he dye, and take his end.By water shall he die, and take his end.2H6 I.iv.64
What shall betide the Duke of Somerset?What shall befall the Duke of Somerset?2H6 I.iv.65
Let him shunne Castles,Let him shun castles;2H6 I.iv.66
Safer shall he be vpon the sandie Plaines,Safer shall he be upon the sandy plains2H6 I.iv.67
Then where Castles mounted stand.Than where castles mounted stand.2H6 I.iv.68
Come, come, my Lords, / These Oracles Come, come, my lords, these oracles2H6 I.iv.69
are hardly attain'd, / And hardly vnderstood.Are hardly attained and hardly understood.2H6 I.iv.70
The King is now in progresse towards Saint Albones,The King is now in progress towards Saint Albans;2H6 I.iv.71
With him, the Husband of this louely Lady:With him the husband of this lovely lady.2H6 I.iv.72
Thither goes these Newes, / As fast as Horse can carry them:Thither goes these news, as fast as horse can carry them – 2H6 I.iv.73
A sorry Breakfast for my Lord Protector.A sorry breakfast for my Lord Protector.2H6 I.iv.74
At your pleasure, my good Lord. / Who's within there, hoe?At your pleasure, my good lord. Who's within there, ho?2H6 I.iv.77
Inuite my Lords of Salisbury and WarwickInvite my lords of Salisbury and Warwick2H6 I.iv.78
To suppe with me to morrow Night. Away.To sup with me tomorrow night. Away!2H6 I.iv.79
Now my good Lords of Salisbury & Warwick,Now, my good lords of Salisbury and Warwick,2H6 II.ii.1
Our simple Supper ended, giue me leaue,Our simple supper ended, give me leave,2H6 II.ii.2
In this close Walke, to satisfie my selfe,In this close walk, to satisfy myself2H6 II.ii.3
In crauing your opinion of my Title,In craving your opinion of my title,2H6 II.ii.4
Which is infallible, to Englands Crowne.Which is infallible, to the English crown.2H6 II.ii.5
Then thus:Then thus:2H6 II.ii.9
Edward the third, my Lords, had seuen Sonnes:Edward the Third, my lords, had seven sons:2H6 II.ii.10
The first, Edward the Black-Prince, Prince ofWales;The first, Edward the Black Prince, Prince of Wales;2H6 II.ii.11
The second, William of Hatfield; and the third,The second, William of Hatfield; and the third,2H6 II.ii.12
Lionel, Duke of Clarence; next to whom,Lionel Duke of Clarence; next to whom2H6 II.ii.13
Was Iohn of Gaunt, the Duke of Lancaster;Was John of Gaunt, the Duke of Lancaster;2H6 II.ii.14
The fift, was Edmond Langley, Duke of Yorke;The fifth was Edmund Langley, Duke of York;2H6 II.ii.15
The sixt, was Thomas of Woodstock, Duke ofGloster;The sixth was Thomas of Woodstock, Duke of Gloucester;2H6 II.ii.16
William of Windsor was the seuenth, and last.William of Windsor was the seventh and last.2H6 II.ii.17
Edward the Black-Prince dyed before his Father,Edward the Black Prince died before his father,2H6 II.ii.18
And left behinde him Richard, his onely Sonne,And left behind him Richard, his only son,2H6 II.ii.19
Who after Edward the third's death, raign'd as King,Who, after Edward the Third's death, reigned as king2H6 II.ii.20
Till Henry Bullingbrooke, Duke of Lancaster,Till Henry Bolingbroke, Duke of Lancaster,2H6 II.ii.21
The eldest Sonne and Heire of Iohn of Gaunt,The eldest son and heir of John of Gaunt,2H6 II.ii.22
Crown'd by the Name of Henry the fourth,Crowned by the name of Henry the Fourth,2H6 II.ii.23
Seiz'd on the Realme, depos'd the rightfull King,Seized on the realm, deposed the rightful king,2H6 II.ii.24
Sent his poore Queene to France, from whence she came,Sent his poor queen to France, from whence she came,2H6 II.ii.25
And him to Pumfret; where, as all you know,And him to Pomfret; where, as all you know,2H6 II.ii.26
Harmelesse Richard was murthered traiterously.Harmless Richard was murdered traitorously.2H6 II.ii.27
Which now they hold by force, and not by right:Which now they hold by force and not by right;2H6 II.ii.30
For Richard, the first Sonnes Heire, beingdead,For Richard, the first son's heir, being dead,2H6 II.ii.31
The Issue of the next Sonne should haue reign'd.The issue of the next son should have reigned.2H6 II.ii.32
The third Sonne, Duke of Clarence, / From whose Line The third son, Duke of Clarence, from whose line2H6 II.ii.34
I clayme the Crowne, / Had Issue Phillip, a Daughter,I claim the crown, had issue Philippe, a daughter,2H6 II.ii.35
Who marryed Edmond Mortimer, Earle of March:Who married Edmund Mortimer, Earl of March;2H6 II.ii.36
Edmond had Issue, Roger, Earle of March;Edmund had issue, Roger Earl of March;2H6 II.ii.37
Roger had Issue, Edmond, Anne, and Elianor.Roger had issue, Edmund, Anne, and Eleanor.2H6 II.ii.38
His eldest Sister, Anne,His eldest sister, Anne,2H6 II.ii.43.2
My Mother, being Heire vnto the Crowne,My mother, being heir unto the crown,2H6 II.ii.44
Marryed Richard, Earle of Cambridge, / Who was Married Richard Earl of Cambridge, who was2H6 II.ii.45
to Edmond Langley, / Edward the thirds fift Sonnes Sonne;To Edmund Langley, Edward the Third's fifth son, son.2H6 II.ii.46
By her I clayme the Kingdome: / She was Heire By her I claim the kingdom; she was heir2H6 II.ii.47
to Roger, Earle of March, / Who was the Sonne To Roger Earl of March, who was the son2H6 II.ii.48
of Edmond Mortimer, / Who marryed Phillip, Of Edmund Mortimer, who married Philippe,2H6 II.ii.49
sole Daughter / Vnto Lionel, Duke of Clarence.Sole daughter unto Lionel Duke of Clarence;2H6 II.ii.50
So, if the Issue of the elder SonneSo, if the issue of the elder son2H6 II.ii.51
Succeed before the younger, I am King.Succeed before the younger, I am king.2H6 II.ii.52
We thanke you Lords: / But I am not your King, We thank you, lords; but I am not your king2H6 II.ii.64
till I be Crown'd, / And that my Sword be stayn'dTill I be crowned, and that my sword be stained2H6 II.ii.65
With heart-blood of the House of Lancaster:With heart-blood of the house of Lancaster;2H6 II.ii.66
And that's not suddenly to be perform'd,And that's not suddenly to be performed2H6 II.ii.67
But with aduice and silent secrecie.But with advice and silent secrecy.2H6 II.ii.68
Doe you as I doe in these dangerous dayes,Do you as I do in these dangerous days,2H6 II.ii.69
Winke at the Duke of Suffolkes insolence,Wink at the Duke of Suffolk's insolence,2H6 II.ii.70
At Beaufords Pride, at Somersets Ambition,At Beaufort's pride, at Somerset's ambition,2H6 II.ii.71
At Buckingham, and all the Crew of them,At Buckingham, and all the crew of them,2H6 II.ii.72
Till they haue snar'd the Shepheard of the Flock,Till they have snared the shepherd of the flock,2H6 II.ii.73
That vertuous Prince, the good Duke Humfrey:That virtuous prince, the good Duke Humphrey.2H6 II.ii.74
'Tis that they seeke; and they, in seeking that,'Tis that they seek; and they, in seeking that,2H6 II.ii.75
Shall finde their deaths, if Yorke can prophecie.Shall find their deaths, if York can prophesy.2H6 II.ii.76
And Neuill, this I doe assure my selfe,And, Neville, this I do assure myself:2H6 II.ii.80
Richard shall liue to make the Earle of WarwickRichard shall live to make the Earl of Warwick2H6 II.ii.81
The greatest man in England, but the King.The greatest man in England but the king.2H6 II.ii.82
Lords, let him goe. Please it your Maiestie,Lords, let him go. Please it your majesty,2H6 II.iii.47
This is the day appointed for the Combat,This is the day appointed for the combat,2H6 II.iii.48
And ready are the Appellant and Defendant,And ready are the appellant and defendant,2H6 II.iii.49
The Armorer and his Man, to enter the Lists,The armourer and his man, to enter the lists,2H6 II.iii.50
So please your Highnesse to behold the fight.So please your highness to behold the fight.2H6 II.iii.51
I neuer saw a fellow worse bestead,I never saw a fellow worse bestead,2H6 II.iii.56
Or more afraid to fight, then is the Appellant,Or more afraid to fight, than is the appellant,2H6 II.iii.57
The seruant of this Armorer, my Lords.The servant of this armourer, my lords.2H6 II.iii.58
Dispatch, this Knaues tongue begins to double.Dispatch; this knave's tongue begins to double.2H6 II.iii.91
Sound Trumpets, Alarum to the Combattants.Sound, trumpets, alarum to the combatants.2H6 II.iii.92
Take away his Weapon: Fellow thanke God, and the Take away his weapon. Fellow, thank God and the2H6 II.iii.94
good Wine in thy Masters way.good wine in thy master's way.2H6 II.iii.95
And did he not, in his Protectorship,And did he not, in his Protectorship,2H6 III.i.60
Leuie great summes of Money through the Realme,Levy great sums of money through the realm2H6 III.i.61
For Souldiers pay in France, and neuer sent it?For soldiers' pay in France, and never sent it?2H6 III.i.62
By meanes whereof, the Townes each day reuolted.By means whereof the towns each day revolted.2H6 III.i.63
Cold Newes for me: for I had hope of France,Cold news for me; for I had hope of France2H6 III.i.87
As firmely as I hope for fertile England.As firmly as I hope for fertile England.2H6 III.i.88
Thus are my Blossomes blasted in the Bud,Thus are my blossoms blasted in the bud,2H6 III.i.89
And Caterpillers eate my Leaues away:And caterpillars eat my leaves away;2H6 III.i.90
But I will remedie this geare ere long,But I will remedy this gear ere long,2H6 III.i.91
Or sell my Title for a glorious Graue.Or sell my title for a glorious grave.2H6 III.i.92
'Tis thought, my Lord, / That you tooke Bribes of France,'Tis thought, my lord, that you took bribes of France;2H6 III.i.104
And being Protector, stay'd the Souldiers pay,And, being Protector, stayed the soldiers' pay,2H6 III.i.105
By meanes whereof, his Highnesse hath lost France.By means whereof his highness hath lost France.2H6 III.i.106
In your Protectorship, you did deuiseIn your Protectorship you did devise2H6 III.i.121
Strange Tortures for Offendors, neuer heard of,Strange tortures for offenders, never heard of,2H6 III.i.122
That England was defam'd by Tyrannie.That England was defamed by tyranny.2H6 III.i.123
So that by this, you would not haue him dye.So that, by this, you would not have him die.2H6 III.i.243
'Tis Yorke that hath more reason for his death.'Tis York that hath more reason for his death.2H6 III.i.245
But my Lord Cardinall, and you my Lord of Suffolke,But, my lord Cardinal, and you, my lord of Suffolk,2H6 III.i.246
Say as you thinke, and speake it from your Soules:Say as you think, and speak it from your souls:2H6 III.i.247
Wer't not all one, an emptie Eagle were set,Were't not all one, an empty eagle were set2H6 III.i.248
To guard the Chicken from a hungry Kyte,To guard the chicken from a hungry kite,2H6 III.i.249
As place Duke Humfrey for the Kings Protector?As place Duke Humphrey for the King's Protector?2H6 III.i.250
And I: and now we three haue spoke it,And I; and now we three have spoke it,2H6 III.i.280
It skills not greatly who impugnes our doome.It skills not greatly who impugns our doom.2H6 III.i.281
That Somerset be sent as Regent thither:That Somerset be sent as Regent thither.2H6 III.i.290
'Tis meet that luckie Ruler be imploy'd,'Tis meet that lucky ruler be employed;2H6 III.i.291
Witnesse the fortune he hath had in France.Witness the fortune he hath had in France.2H6 III.i.292
No, not to lose it all, as thou hast done.No, not to lose it all, as thou hast done.2H6 III.i.296
I rather would haue lost my Life betimes,I rather would have lost my life betimes2H6 III.i.297
Then bring a burthen of dis-honour home,Than bring a burden of dishonour home,2H6 III.i.298
By staying there so long, till all were lost.By staying there so long till all were lost.2H6 III.i.299
Shew me one skarre, character'd on thy Skinne,Show me one scar charactered on thy skin;2H6 III.i.300
Mens flesh preseru'd so whole, doe seldome winne.Men's flesh preserved so whole do seldom win.2H6 III.i.301
What, worse then naught? nay, then a shame take all.What, worse than naught? Nay, then a shame take all!2H6 III.i.307
I will, my Lord, so please his Maiestie.I will, my lord, so please his majesty.2H6 III.i.315
I am content: Prouide me Souldiers, Lords,I am content. Provide me soldiers, lords,2H6 III.i.319
Whiles I take order for mine owne affaires.Whiles I take order for mine own affairs.2H6 III.i.320
My Lord of Suffolke, within foureteene dayesMy Lord of Suffolk, within fourteen days2H6 III.i.327
At Bristow I expect my Souldiers,At Bristow I expect my soldiers;2H6 III.i.328
For there Ile shippe them all for Ireland.For there I'll ship them all for Ireland.2H6 III.i.329
Now Yorke, or neuer, steele thy fearfull thoughts,Now, York, or never, steel thy fearful thoughts,2H6 III.i.331
And change misdoubt to resolution;And change misdoubt to resolution;2H6 III.i.332
Be that thou hop'st to be, or what thou art;Be that thou hopest to be, or what thou art2H6 III.i.333
Resigne to death, it is not worth th' enioying:Resign to death; it is not worth th' enjoying.2H6 III.i.334
Let pale-fac't feare keepe with the meane-borne man,Let pale-faced fear keep with the mean-born man,2H6 III.i.335
And finde no harbor in a Royall heart.And find no harbour in a royal heart.2H6 III.i.336
Faster thẽ Spring-time showres, comes thoght on thoght,Faster than springtime showers comes thought on thought,2H6 III.i.337
And not a thought, but thinkes on Dignitie.And not a thought but thinks on dignity.2H6 III.i.338
My Brayne, more busie then the laboring Spider,My brain, more busy than the labouring spider,2H6 III.i.339
Weaues tedious Snares to trap mine Enemies.Weaves tedious snares to trap mine enemies.2H6 III.i.340
Well Nobles, well: 'tis politikely done,Well, nobles, well; 'tis politicly done,2H6 III.i.341
To send me packing with an Hoast of men:To send me packing with an host of men.2H6 III.i.342
I feare me, you but warme the starued Snake,I fear me you but warm the starved snake,2H6 III.i.343
Who cherisht in your breasts, will sting your hearts.Who, cherished in your breasts, will sting your hearts.2H6 III.i.344
'Twas men I lackt, and you will giue them me;'Twas men I lacked, and you will give them me;2H6 III.i.345
I take it kindly: yet be well assur'd,I take it kindly; yet be well assured2H6 III.i.346
You put sharpe Weapons in a mad-mans hands.You put sharp weapons in a madman's hands.2H6 III.i.347
Whiles I in Ireland nourish a mightie Band,Whiles I in Ireland nourish a mighty band,2H6 III.i.348
I will stirre vp in England some black Storme,I will stir up in England some black storm2H6 III.i.349
Shall blowe ten thousand Soules to Heauen, or Hell:Shall blow ten thousand souls to heaven or hell;2H6 III.i.350
And this fell Tempest shall not cease to rage,And this fell tempest shall not cease to rage2H6 III.i.351
Vntill the Golden Circuit on my Head,Until the golden circuit on my head,2H6 III.i.352
Like to the glorious Sunnes transparant Beames,Like to the glorious sun's transparent beams,2H6 III.i.353
Doe calme the furie of this mad-bred Flawe.Do calm the fury of this mad-bred flaw.2H6 III.i.354
And for a minister of my intent,And, for a minister of my intent,2H6 III.i.355
I haue seduc'd a head-strong Kentishman,I have seduced a headstrong Kentishman,2H6 III.i.356
Iohn Cade of Ashford,John Cade of Ashford,2H6 III.i.357
To make Commotion, as full well he can,To make commotion, as full well he can,2H6 III.i.358
Vnder the Title of Iohn Mortimer.Under the title of John Mortimer.2H6 III.i.359
In Ireland haue I seene this stubborne CadeIn Ireland have I seen this stubborn Cade2H6 III.i.360
Oppose himselfe against a Troupe of Kernes,Oppose himself against a troop of kerns,2H6 III.i.361
And fought so long, till that his thighes with DartsAnd fought so long till that his thighs with darts2H6 III.i.362
Were almost like a sharpe-quill'd Porpentine:Were almost like a sharp-quilled porpentine;2H6 III.i.363
And in the end being rescued, I haue seeneAnd, in the end being rescued, I have seen2H6 III.i.364
Him capre vpright, like a wilde Morisco,Him caper upright like a wild Morisco,2H6 III.i.365
Shaking the bloody Darts, as he his Bells.Shaking the bloody darts as he his bells.2H6 III.i.366
Full often, like a shag-hayr'd craftie Kerne,Full often, like a shag-haired crafty kern,2H6 III.i.367
Hath he conuersed with the Enemie,Hath he conversed with the enemy,2H6 III.i.368
And vndiscouer'd, come to me againe,And undiscovered come to me again2H6 III.i.369
And giuen me notice of their Villanies.And given me notice of their villainies.2H6 III.i.370
This Deuill here shall be my substitute;This devil here shall be my substitute;2H6 III.i.371
For that Iohn Mortimer, which now is dead,For that John Mortimer, which now is dead,2H6 III.i.372
In face, in gate, in speech he doth resemble.In face, in gait, in speech, he doth resemble;2H6 III.i.373
By this, I shall perceiue the Commons minde,By this I shall perceive the commons' mind,2H6 III.i.374
How they affect the House and Clayme of Yorke.How they affect the house and claim of York.2H6 III.i.375
Say he be taken, rackt, and tortured;Say he be taken, racked, and tortured,2H6 III.i.376
I know, no paine they can inflict vpon him,I know no pain they can inflict upon him2H6 III.i.377
Will make him say, I mou'd him to those Armes.Will make him say I moved him to those arms.2H6 III.i.378
Say that he thriue, as 'tis great like he will,Say that he thrive, as 'tis great like he will,2H6 III.i.379
Why then from Ireland come I with my strength,Why, then from Ireland come I with my strength,2H6 III.i.380
And reape the Haruest which that Rascall sow'd.And reap the harvest which that rascal sowed;2H6 III.i.381
For Humfrey; being dead, as he shall be,For Humphrey being dead, as he shall be,2H6 III.i.382
And Henry put apart: the next for me. And Henry put apart, the next for me.2H6 III.i.383
From Ireland thus comes York to claim his right,From Ireland thus comes York to claim his right,2H6 V.i.1
And plucke the Crowne from feeble Henries head.And pluck the crown from feeble Henry's head.2H6 V.i.2
Ring Belles alowd, burne Bonfires cleare and brightRing, bells, aloud; burn bonfires clear and bright,2H6 V.i.3
To entertaine great Englands lawfull King.To entertain great England's lawful king.2H6 V.i.4
Ah Sancta Maiestas! who would not buy thee deere?Ah, sancta majestas! Who would not buy thee dear?2H6 V.i.5
Let them obey, that knowes not how to Rule.Let them obey that knows not how to rule;2H6 V.i.6
This hand was made to handle nought but Gold.This hand was made to handle naught but gold.2H6 V.i.7
I cannot giue due action to my words,I cannot give due action to my words,2H6 V.i.8
Except a Sword or Scepter ballance it.Except a sword or sceptre balance it.2H6 V.i.9
A Scepter shall it haue, haue I a soule,A sceptre shall it have, have I a soul,2H6 V.i.10
On which Ile tosse the Fleure-de-Luce of France.On which I'll toss the flower-de-luce of France.2H6 V.i.11
Whom haue we heere? Buckingham to disturbe me?Whom have we here? Buckingham to disturb me?2H6 V.i.12
The king hath sent him sure: I must dissemble.The King hath sent him, sure; I must dissemble.2H6 V.i.13
Humfrey of Buckingham, I accept thy greeting.Humphrey of Buckingham, I accept thy greeting.2H6 V.i.15
Art thou a Messenger, or come of pleasure.Art thou a messenger, or come of pleasure?2H6 V.i.16
Scarse can I speake, my Choller is so great.Scarce can I speak, my choler is so great.2H6 V.i.23
Oh I could hew vp Rockes, and fight with Flint,O, I could hew up rocks and fight with flint,2H6 V.i.24
I am so angry at these abiect tearmes.I am so angry at these abject terms;2H6 V.i.25
And now like Aiax Telamonius,And now, like Ajax Telamonius,2H6 V.i.26
On Sheepe or Oxen could I spend my furie.On sheep or oxen could I spend my fury.2H6 V.i.27
I am farre better borne then is the king:I am far better born than is the King,2H6 V.i.28
More like a King, more Kingly in my thoughts.More like a king, more kingly in my thoughts;2H6 V.i.29
But I must make faire weather yet a while,But I must make fair weather yet awhile,2H6 V.i.30
Till Henry be more weake, and I more strong.Till Henry be more weak and I more strong. – 2H6 V.i.31
Buckingham, I prethee pardon me,Buckingham, I prithee pardon me,2H6 V.i.32
That I haue giuen no answer all this while:That I have given no answer all this while;2H6 V.i.33
My minde was troubled with deepe Melancholly.My mind was troubled with deep melancholy.2H6 V.i.34
The cause why I haue brought this Armie hither,The cause why I have brought this army hither2H6 V.i.35
Is to remoue proud Somerset from the King,Is to remove proud Somerset from the King,2H6 V.i.36
Seditious to his Grace, and to the State.Seditious to his grace and to the state.2H6 V.i.37
Vpon thine Honor is he Prisoner?Upon thine honour, is he prisoner?2H6 V.i.42
Then Buckingham I do dismisse my Powres.Then, Buckingham, I do dismiss my powers.2H6 V.i.44
Souldiers, I thanke you all: disperse your selues:Soldiers, I thank you all; disperse yourselves;2H6 V.i.45
Meet me to morrow in S. Georges Field,Meet me tomorrow in Saint George's Field,2H6 V.i.46
You shall haue pay, and euery thing you wish.You shall have pay and everything you wish.2H6 V.i.47
And let my Soueraigne, vertuous Henry,And let my sovereign, virtuous Henry,2H6 V.i.48
Command my eldest sonne, nay all my sonnes,Command my eldest son – nay, all my sons – 2H6 V.i.49
As pledges of my Fealtie and Loue,As pledges of my fealty and love;2H6 V.i.50
Ile send them all as willing as I liue:I'll send them all as willing as I live.2H6 V.i.51
Lands, Goods, Horse, Armor, any thing I haueLands, goods, horse, armour, anything I have,2H6 V.i.52
Is his to vse, so Somerset may die.Is his to use, so Somerset may die.2H6 V.i.53
In all submission and humility,In all submission and humility2H6 V.i.58
Yorke doth present himselfe vnto your Highnesse.York doth present himself unto your highness.2H6 V.i.59
To heaue the Traitor Somerset from hence,To heave the traitor Somerset from hence,2H6 V.i.61
And fight against that monstrous Rebell Cade,And fight against that monstrous rebel Cade,2H6 V.i.62
Who since I heard to be discomfited.Who since I heard to be discomfited.2H6 V.i.63
How now? is Somerset at libertie?How now? Is Somerset at liberty?2H6 V.i.87
Then Yorke vnloose thy long imprisoned thoughts,Then, York, unloose thy long-imprisoned thoughts2H6 V.i.88
And let thy tongue be equall with thy heart.And let thy tongue be equal with thy heart.2H6 V.i.89
Shall I endure the sight of Somerset?Shall I endure the sight of Somerset?2H6 V.i.90
False King, why hast thou broken faith with me,False King! Why hast thou broken faith with me,2H6 V.i.91
Knowing how hardly I can brooke abuse?Knowing how hardly I can brook abuse?2H6 V.i.92
King did I call thee? No: thou art not King:‘ King ’ did I call thee? No, thou art not king;2H6 V.i.93
Not fit to gouerne and rule multitudes,Not fit to govern and rule multitudes,2H6 V.i.94
Which dar'st not, no nor canst not rule a Traitor.Which darest not – no, nor canst not – rule a traitor.2H6 V.i.95
That Head of thine doth not become a Crowne:That head of thine doth not become a crown;2H6 V.i.96
Thy Hand is made to graspe a Palmers staffe,Thy hand is made to grasp a palmer's staff,2H6 V.i.97
And not to grace an awefull Princely Scepter.And not to grace an awful princely sceptre.2H6 V.i.98
That Gold, must round engirt these browes of mine,That gold must round engirt these brows of mine,2H6 V.i.99
Whose Smile and Frowne, like to Achilles SpeareWhose smile and frown, like to Achilles' spear,2H6 V.i.100
Is able with the change, to kill and cure.Is able with the change to kill and cure.2H6 V.i.101
Heere is a hand to hold a Scepter vp,Here is a hand to hold a sceptre up,2H6 V.i.102
And with the same to acte controlling Lawes:And with the same to act controlling laws.2H6 V.i.103
Giue place: by heauen thou shalt rule no moreGive place; by heaven, thou shalt rule no more2H6 V.i.104
O're him, whom heauen created for thy Ruler.O'er him whom heaven created for thy ruler.2H6 V.i.105
Wold'st haue me kneele? First let me ask of thee,Wouldst have me kneel? First let me ask of these2H6 V.i.109
If they can brooke I bow a knee to man:If they can brook I bow a knee to man.2H6 V.i.110
Sirrah, call in my sonne to be my bale:Sirrah, call in my sons to be my bail;2H6 V.i.111
I know ere they will haue me go to Ward,I know, ere they will have me go to ward,2H6 V.i.112
They'l pawne their swords of my infranchisement.They'll pawn their swords for my enfranchisement.2H6 V.i.113
O blood-bespotted Neopolitan,O blood-bespotted Neapolitan,2H6 V.i.117
Out-cast of Naples, Englands bloody Scourge,Outcast of Naples, England's bloody scourge!2H6 V.i.118
The sonnes of Yorke, thy betters in their birth,The sons of York, thy betters in their birth,2H6 V.i.119
Shall be their Fathers baile, and bane to thoseShall be their father's bail, and bane to those2H6 V.i.120
That for my Surety will refuse the Boyes.That for my surety will refuse the boys.2H6 V.i.121
See where they come, Ile warrant they'l make it good. See where they come; I'll warrant they'll make it good.2H6 V.i.122
I thanke thee Clifford: Say, what newes with thee?I thank thee, Clifford; say, what news with thee?2H6 V.i.125
Nay, do not fright vs with an angry looke:Nay, do not fright us with an angry look.2H6 V.i.126
We are thy Soueraigne Clifford, kneele againe;We are thy sovereign, Clifford; kneel again.2H6 V.i.127
For thy mistaking so, We pardon thee.For thy mistaking so, we pardon thee.2H6 V.i.128
Will you not Sonnes?Will you not, sons?2H6 V.i.138
Looke in a Glasse, and call thy Image so.Look in a glass and call thy image so;2H6 V.i.142
I am thy King, and thou a false-heart Traitor:I am thy king, and thou a false-heart traitor.2H6 V.i.143
Call hither to the stake my two braue Beares,Call hither to the stake my two brave bears,2H6 V.i.144
That with the very shaking of their Chaines,That with the very shaking of their chains2H6 V.i.145
They may astonish these fell-lurking Curres,They may astonish these fell-lurking curs:2H6 V.i.146
Bid Salsbury and Warwicke come to me.Bid Salisbury and Warwick come to me.2H6 V.i.147
Nay we shall heate you thorowly anon.Nay, we shall heat you thoroughly anon.2H6 V.i.159
Call Buckingham, and all the friends thou hast,Call Buckingham and all the friends thou hast,2H6 V.i.193
I am resolu'd for death and dignitie.I am resolved for death or dignity.2H6 V.i.194
The deadly handed Clifford slew my Steed:The deadly-handed Clifford slew my steed;2H6 V.ii.9
But match to match I haue encountred him,But match to match I have encountered him,2H6 V.ii.10
And made a prey for Carrion Kytes and CrowesAnd made a prey for carrion kites and crows2H6 V.ii.11
Euen of the bonnie beast he loued so well.Even of the bonny beast he loved so well.2H6 V.ii.12
Hold Warwick: seek thee out some other chaceHold, Warwick! Seek thee out some other chase,2H6 V.ii.14
For I my selfe must hunt this Deere to death.For I myself must hunt this deer to death.2H6 V.ii.15
With thy braue bearing should I be in loue,With thy brave bearing should I be in love,2H6 V.ii.20
But that thou art so fast mine enemie.But that thou art so fast mine enemy.2H6 V.ii.21
So let it helpe me now against thy sword,So let it help me now against thy sword,2H6 V.ii.24
As I in iustice, and true right expresse it.As I in justice and true right express it.2H6 V.ii.25
A dreadfull lay, addresse thee instantly.A dreadful lay! Address thee instantly!2H6 V.ii.27
Thus Warre hath giuen thee peace, for yu art still,Thus war hath given thee peace, for thou art still.2H6 V.ii.29
Peace with his soule, heauen if it be thy will.Peace with his soul, heaven, if it be thy will!2H6 V.ii.30
Of Salsbury, who can report of him,Of Salisbury, who can report of him,2H6 V.iii.1
That Winter Lyon, who in rage forgetsThat winter lion, who in rage forgets2H6 V.iii.2
Aged contusions, and all brush of Time:Aged contusions and all brush of time;2H6 V.iii.3
And like a Gallant, in the brow of youth,And, like a gallant in the brow of youth,2H6 V.iii.4
Repaires him with Occasion. This happy dayRepairs him with occasion? This happy day2H6 V.iii.5
Is not it selfe, nor haue we wonne one foot,Is not itself, nor have we won one foot,2H6 V.iii.6
If Salsbury be lost.If Salisbury be lost.2H6 V.iii.7.1
I know our safety is to follow them,I know our safety is to follow them;2H6 V.iii.23
For (as I heare) the King is fled to London,For, as I hear, the King is fled to London,2H6 V.iii.24
To call a present Court of Parliament:To call a present court of parliament.2H6 V.iii.25
Let vs pursue him ere the Writs go forth.Let us pursue him ere the writs go forth.2H6 V.iii.26
What sayes Lord Warwicke, shall we after them?What says Lord Warwick? Shall we after them?2H6 V.iii.27

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