Original textModern textKey line
Was he mad Sir?Was he mad, sir?H8 I.iv.27.2
You are a merry GamsterYou are a merry gamester,H8 I.iv.45.2
My Lord Sands.My Lord Sands.H8 I.iv.46.1
You cannot shew me.You cannot show me.H8 I.iv.48.2
Not for that neither; here's the pang that pinches.Not for that neither. Here's the pang that pinches:H8 II.iii.1
His Highnesse, hauing liu'd so long with her, and sheHis highness having lived so long with her, and sheH8 II.iii.2
So good a Lady, that no Tongue could euerSo good a lady that no tongue could everH8 II.iii.3
Pronounce dishonour of her; by my life,Pronounce dishonour of her – by my life,H8 II.iii.4
She neuer knew harme-doing: Oh, now afterShe never knew harm-doing – O, now, afterH8 II.iii.5
So many courses of the Sun enthroaned,So many courses of the sun enthroned,H8 II.iii.6
Still growing in a Maiesty and pompe, the whichStill growing in a majesty and pomp, the whichH8 II.iii.7
To leaue, a thousand fold more bitter, thenTo leave a thousandfold more bitter thanH8 II.iii.8
'Tis sweet at first t'acquire. After this Processe.'Tis sweet at first t' acquire – after this process,H8 II.iii.9
To giue her the auaunt, it is a pittyTo give her the avaunt, it is a pityH8 II.iii.10
Would moue a Monster.Would move a monster.H8 II.iii.11.1
Oh Gods will, much betterO, God's will! Much betterH8 II.iii.12.2
She ne're had knowne pompe; though't be temporall,She ne'er had known pomp; though't be temporal,H8 II.iii.13
Yet if that quarrell. Fortune, do diuorceYet, if that quarrel, Fortune, do divorceH8 II.iii.14
It from the bearer, 'tis a sufferance, pangingIt from the bearer, 'tis a sufferance pangingH8 II.iii.15
As soule and bodies seuering.As soul and body's severing.H8 II.iii.16.1
So much the moreSo much the moreH8 II.iii.17.2
Must pitty drop vpon her; verilyMust pity drop upon her. Verily,H8 II.iii.18
I sweare, tis better to be lowly borne,I swear, 'tis better to be lowly born,H8 II.iii.19
And range with humble liuers in Content,And range with humble livers in content,H8 II.iii.20
Then to be perk'd vp in a glistring griefe,Than to be perked up in a glistering griefH8 II.iii.21
And weare a golden sorrow.And wear a golden sorrow.H8 II.iii.22.1
By my troth, and Maidenhead,By my troth and maidenhead,H8 II.iii.23.2
I would not be a Queene.I would not be a queen.H8 II.iii.24.1
Nay, good troth.Nay, good troth.H8 II.iii.33.2
No, not for all the riches vnder Heauen.No, not for all the riches under heaven.H8 II.iii.35
No in truth.No, in truth.H8 II.iii.39.2
How you doe talke;How you do talk!H8 II.iii.44.2
I sweare againe, I would not be a Queene,I swear again, I would not be a queenH8 II.iii.45
For all the world.For all the world.H8 II.iii.46.1
My good Lord,My good lord,H8 II.iii.51.2
Not your demand; it values not your asking:Not your demand; it values not your asking.H8 II.iii.52
Our Mistris Sorrowes we were pittying.Our mistress' sorrows we were pitying.H8 II.iii.53
Now I pray God, Amen.Now I pray God, amen!H8 II.iii.56.2
I doe not knowI do not knowH8 II.iii.65.2
What kinde of my obedience, I should tender;What kind of my obedience I should tender.H8 II.iii.66
More then my All, is Nothing: Nor my PrayersMore than my all is nothing; nor my prayersH8 II.iii.67
Are not words duely hallowed; nor my WishesAre not words duly hallowed, nor my wishesH8 II.iii.68
More worth, then empty vanities: yet Prayers & WishesMore worth than empty vanities; yet prayers and wishesH8 II.iii.69
Are all I can returne. 'Beseech your Lordship,Are all I can return. Beseech your lordship,H8 II.iii.70
Vouchsafe to speake my thankes, and my obedience,Vouchsafe to speak my thanks and my obedience,H8 II.iii.71
As from a blushing Handmaid, to his Highnesse;As from a blushing handmaid, to his highness,H8 II.iii.72
Whose health and Royalty I pray for.Whose health and royalty I pray for.H8 II.iii.73.1
My honour'd Lord.My honoured lord.H8 II.iii.80.2
This is strange to me.This is strange to me.H8 II.iii.88.2
Come you are pleasant.Come, you are pleasant.H8 II.iii.93.1
Good Lady,Good lady,H8 II.iii.100.2
Make your selfe mirth with your particular fancy,Make yourself mirth with your particular fancy,H8 II.iii.101
And leaue me out on't. Would I had no beingAnd leave me out on't. Would I had no being,H8 II.iii.102
If this salute my blood a iot; it faints meIf this salute my blood a jot; it faints meH8 II.iii.103
To thinke what followes.To think what follows.H8 II.iii.104
The Queene is comfortlesse, and wee forgetfullThe Queen is comfortless, and we forgetfulH8 II.iii.105
In our long absence: pray doe not deliuer,In our long absence. Pray do not deliverH8 II.iii.106
What heere y'haue heard to her.What here you've heard to her.H8 II.iii.107.1