Original textModern textKey line
But to be commandedBut to be commandedH8 II.ii.117.2
For euer by your Grace, whose hand ha's rais'd me.For ever by your grace, whose hand has raised me.H8 II.ii.118
It's one a clocke Boy, is't not.It's one o'clock, boy, is't not?H8 V.i.1.1
These should be houres for necessities,These should be hours for necessities,H8 V.i.2
Not for delights: Times to repayre our NatureNot for delights, times to repair our natureH8 V.i.3
With comforting repose, and not for vsWith comforting repose, and not for usH8 V.i.4
To waste these times. Good houre of night Sir Thomas:To waste these times. Good hour of night, Sir Thomas!H8 V.i.5
Whether so late?Whither so late?H8 V.i.6.1
I did Sir Thomas, and left him at PrimeroI did, Sir Thomas, and left him at primeroH8 V.i.7
With the Duke of Suffolke.With the Duke of Suffolk.H8 V.i.8.1
Not yet Sir Thomas Louell: what's the matter?Not yet, Sir Thomas Lovell. What's the matter?H8 V.i.10
It seemes you are in hast: and if there beIt seems you are in haste. An if there beH8 V.i.11
No great offence belongs too't, giue your FriendNo great offence belongs to't, give your friendH8 V.i.12
Some touch of your late businesse: Affaires that walkeSome touch of your late business. Affairs that walk,H8 V.i.13
(As they say Spirits do) at midnight, haueAs they say spirits do, at midnight, haveH8 V.i.14
In them a wilder Nature, then the businesseIn them a wilder nature than the businessH8 V.i.15
That seekes dispatch by day.That seeks dispatch by day.H8 V.i.16.1
The fruite she goes withThe fruit she goes withH8 V.i.20.2
I pray for heartily, that it may findeI pray for heartily, that it may findH8 V.i.21
Good time, and liue: but for the Stocke Sir Thomas,Good time, and live; but for the stock, Sir Thomas,H8 V.i.22
I wish it grubb'd vp now.I wish it grubbed up now.H8 V.i.23.1
But Sir, Sir,But, sir, sir,H8 V.i.26.2
Heare me Sir Thomas, y'are a GentlemanHear me, Sir Thomas. You're a gentlemanH8 V.i.27
Of mine owne way. I know you Wise, Religious,Of mine own way; I know you wise, religious;H8 V.i.28
And let me tell you, it will ne're be well,And let me tell you, it will ne'er be well – H8 V.i.29
'Twill not Sir Thomas Louell, tak't of me,'Twill not, Sir Thomas Lovell, take't of me – H8 V.i.30
Till Cranmer, Cromwel, her two hands, and sheeTill Cranmer, Cromwell – her two hands – and sheH8 V.i.31
Sleepe in their Graues.Sleep in their graves.H8 V.i.32.1
Yes, yes, Sir Thomas,Yes, yes, Sir Thomas,H8 V.i.39.2
There are that Dare, and I my selfe haue ventur'dThere are that dare, and I myself have venturedH8 V.i.40
To speake my minde of him: and indeed this day,To speak my mind of him; and indeed this day,H8 V.i.41
Sir (I may tell it you) I thinke I haueSir – I may tell it you – I think I haveH8 V.i.42
Incenst the Lords o'th'Councell, that he isIncensed the lords o'th' Council that he is – H8 V.i.43
(For so I know he is, they know he is)For so I know he is, they know he is – H8 V.i.44
A most Arch-Heretique, a PestilenceA most arch heretic, a pestilenceH8 V.i.45
That does infect the Land: with which, they mouedThat does infect the land; with which they, moved,H8 V.i.46
Haue broken with the King, who hath so farreHave broken with the King, who hath so farH8 V.i.47
Giuen eare to our Complaint, of his great Grace,Given ear to our complaint, of his great graceH8 V.i.48
And Princely Care, fore-seeing those fell Mischiefes,And princely care, foreseeing those fell mischiefsH8 V.i.49
Our Reasons layd before him, hath commandedOur reasons laid before him, hath commandedH8 V.i.50
To morrow Morning to the Councell BoordTomorrow morning to the Council boardH8 V.i.51
He be conuented. He's a ranke weed Sir Thomas,He be convented. He's a rank weed, Sir Thomas,H8 V.i.52
And we must root him out. From your AffairesAnd we must root him out. From your affairsH8 V.i.53
I hinder you too long: Good night, Sir Thomas.I hinder you too long. Good night, Sir Thomas.H8 V.i.54
Ha's he had knowledge of it?Has he had knowledge of it?H8 V.iii.4.1
Yes.Yes.H8 V.iii.5.2
Which Reformation must be sodaine tooWhich reformation must be sudden too,H8 V.iii.20
My Noble Lords; for those that tame wild Horses,My noble lords; for those that tame wild horsesH8 V.iii.21
Pace 'em not in their hands to make 'em gentle;Pace 'em not in their hands to make 'em gentle,H8 V.iii.22
But stop their mouthes with stubborn Bits & spurre'em,But stop their mouths with stubborn bits and spur 'emH8 V.iii.23
Till they obey the mannage. If we sufferTill they obey the manage. If we suffer,H8 V.iii.24
Out of our easinesse and childish pittyOut of our easiness and childish pityH8 V.iii.25
To one mans Honour, this contagious sicknesse;To one man's honour, this contagious sickness,H8 V.iii.26
Farewell all Physicke: and what followes then?Farewell all physic – and what follows then?H8 V.iii.27
Commotions, vprores, with a generall TaintCommotions, uproars, with a general taintH8 V.iii.28
Of the whole State; as of late dayes our neighbours,Of the whole state, as of late days our neighbours,H8 V.iii.29
The vpper Germany can deerely witnesse:The upper Germany, can dearly witness,H8 V.iii.30
Yet freshly pittied in our memories.Yet freshly pitied in our memories.H8 V.iii.31
My Lord, because we haue busines of more moment,My lord, because we have business of more moment,H8 V.iii.51
We will be short with you. 'Tis his Highnesse pleasureWe will be short with you. 'Tis his highness' pleasureH8 V.iii.52
And our consent, for better tryall of you,And our consent, for better trial of you,H8 V.iii.53
From hence you be committed to the Tower,From hence you be committed to the Tower;H8 V.iii.54
Where being but a priuate man againe,Where, being but a private man again,H8 V.iii.55
You shall know many dare accuse you boldly,You shall know many dare accuse you boldly,H8 V.iii.56
More then (I feare) you are prouided for.More than, I fear, you are provided for.H8 V.iii.57
My Lord, my Lord, you are a Sectary,My lord, my lord, you are a sectary,H8 V.iii.70
That's the plaine truth; your painted glosse discouersThat's the plain truth. Your painted gloss discovers,H8 V.iii.71
To men that vnderstand you, words and weaknesse.To men that understand you, words and weakness.H8 V.iii.72
Good M. Secretary,Good master secretary,H8 V.iii.77.2
I cry your Honour mercie; you may worstI cry your honour mercy; you may worstH8 V.iii.78
Of all this Table say so.Of all this table say so.H8 V.iii.79.1
Doe not I know you for a FauourerDo not I know you for a favourerH8 V.iii.80
Of this new Sect? ye are not sound.Of this new sect? Ye are not sound.H8 V.iii.81.1
Not sound I say.Not sound, I say.H8 V.iii.82.1
I shall remember this bold Language.I shall remember this bold language.H8 V.iii.84.1
I haue done.I have done.H8 V.iii.86.2
All. ALL
We are.We are.H8 V.iii.92.1
What other,What otherH8 V.iii.93.2
Would you expect? You are strangely troublesome:Would you expect? You are strangely troublesome.H8 V.iii.94
Let some o'th'Guard be ready there.Let some o'th' guard be ready there.H8 V.iii.95.1
Receiue him,Receive him,H8 V.iii.96.2
And see him safe i'th'Tower.And see him safe i'th' Tower.H8 V.iii.97.1
Dread Soueraigne, / How much are we bound to Heauen,Dread sovereign, how much are we bound to heavenH8 V.iii.114
In dayly thankes; that gaue vs such a Prince;In daily thanks, that gave us such a prince,H8 V.iii.115
Not onely good and wise, but most religious:Not only good and wise, but most religious;H8 V.iii.116
One that in all obedience, makes the ChurchOne that in all obedience makes the churchH8 V.iii.117
The cheefe ayme of his Honour, and to strengthenThe chief aim of his honour, and, to strengthenH8 V.iii.118
That holy duty out of deare respect,That holy duty, out of dear respect,H8 V.iii.119
His Royall selfe in Iudgement comes to heareHis royal self in judgement comes to hearH8 V.iii.120
The cause betwixt her, and this great offender.The cause betwixt her and this great offender.H8 V.iii.121
With a true heart,With a true heartH8 V.iii.171.2
And Brother; loue I doe it.And brother-love I do it.H8 V.iii.172.1