Original textModern textKey line
To his owne hand, in's Bed-chamber.To his own hand, in's bedchamber.H8 III.ii.77.2
PresentlyPresentlyH8 III.ii.78.2
He did vnseale them, and the first he view'd,He did unseal them, and the first he viewedH8 III.ii.79
He did it with a Serious minde: a heedeHe did it with a serious mind; a heedH8 III.ii.80
Was in his countenance. You he badWas in his countenance. You he badeH8 III.ii.81
Attend him heere this Morning.Attend him here this morning.H8 III.ii.82.1
I thinke by this he is.I think by this he is.H8 III.ii.83.2
I haue no power to speake Sir.I have no power to speak, sir.H8 III.ii.373.1
How does your Grace.How does your grace?H8 III.ii.376.2
I am glad your Grace, / Ha's made that right vse of it.I am glad your grace has made that right use of it.H8 III.ii.386
The heauiest, and the worst,The heaviest, and the worst,H8 III.ii.391.2
Is your displeasure with the King.Is your displeasure with the King.H8 III.ii.392.1
The next is, that Sir Thomas Moore is chosenThe next is that Sir Thomas More is chosenH8 III.ii.393
Lord Chancellor, in your place.Lord Chancellor in your place.H8 III.ii.394.1
That Cranmer is return'd with welcome;That Cranmer is returned with welcome,H8 III.ii.400.2
Install'd Lord Arch-byshop of Canterbury.Installed lord Archbishop of Canterbury.H8 III.ii.401
Last, that the Lady Anne,Last, that the Lady Anne,H8 III.ii.402.2
Whom the King hath in secrecie long married,Whom the King hath in secrecy long married,H8 III.ii.403
This day was view'd in open, as his Queene,This day was viewed in open as his queen,H8 III.ii.404
Going to Chappell: and the voyce is nowGoing to chapel, and the voice is nowH8 III.ii.405
Onely about her Corronation.Only about her coronation.H8 III.ii.406
O my Lord,O my lord,H8 III.ii.421.2
Must I then leaue you? Must I needes forgoMust I then leave you? Must I needs forgoH8 III.ii.422
So good, so Noble, and so true a Master?So good, so noble, and so true a master?H8 III.ii.423
Beare witnesse, all that haue not hearts of Iron,Bear witness, all that have not hearts of iron,H8 III.ii.424
With what a sorrow Cromwel leaues his Lord.With what a sorrow Cromwell leaves his lord.H8 III.ii.425
The King shall haue my seruice; but my prayresThe King shall have my service, but my prayersH8 III.ii.426
For euer, and for euer shall be yours.For ever and for ever shall be yours.H8 III.ii.427
Good Sir, haue patience.Good sir, have patience.H8 III.ii.458.1
Please your Honours,Please your honours,H8 V.iii.2.2
The chiefe cause concernes his Grace of Canterbury.The chief cause concerns his grace of Canterbury.H8 V.iii.3
Yes.Yes.H8 V.iii.4.2
My Lord of Winchester, y'are a little,My Lord of Winchester, you are a little,H8 V.iii.73
By your good fauour, too sharpe; Men so Noble,By your good favour, too sharp. Men so noble,H8 V.iii.74
How euer faultly, yet should finde respectHowever faulty, yet should find respectH8 V.iii.75
For what they haue beene: 'tis a cruelty,For what they have been. 'Tis a crueltyH8 V.iii.76
To load a falling man.To load a falling man.H8 V.iii.77.1
Why my Lord?Why, my lord?H8 V.iii.79.2
Not sound?Not sound?H8 V.iii.81.2
Would you were halfe so honest:Would you were half so honest!H8 V.iii.82.2
Mens prayers then would seeke you, not their feares.Men's prayers then would seek you, not their fears.H8 V.iii.83
Doe.Do.H8 V.iii.84.2
Remember your bold life too.Remember your bold life too.H8 V.iii.85.1
And I.And I.H8 V.iii.86.3
All. ALL
We are.We are.H8 V.iii.92.1
My mind gaue me,My mind gave me,H8 V.iii.109.2
In seeking tales and InformationsIn seeking tales and informationsH8 V.iii.110
Against this man, whose honesty the DiuellAgainst this man, whose honesty the devilH8 V.iii.111
And his Disciples onely enuy at,And his disciples only envy at,H8 V.iii.112
Ye blew the fire that burnes ye: now haue at ye.Ye blew the fire that burns ye. Now have at ye!H8 V.iii.113