Original textModern textKey line
Madam, you are cald backe.Madam, you are called back.H8 II.iv.127
How do's your Grace?How does your grace?H8 IV.ii.1.1
Yes Madam: but I thanke your GraceYes, madam; but I think your grace,H8 IV.ii.7.2
Out of the paine you suffer'd, gaue no eare too't.Out of the pain you suffered, gave no ear to't.H8 IV.ii.8
Well, the voyce goes Madam,Well, the voice goes, madam:H8 IV.ii.11.2
For after the stout Earle NorthumberlandFor after the stout Earl NorthumberlandH8 IV.ii.12
Arrested him at Yorke, and brought him forwardArrested him at York, and brought him forward,H8 IV.ii.13
As a man sorely tainted, to his Answer,As a man sorely tainted, to his answer,H8 IV.ii.14
He fell sicke sodainly, and grew so illHe fell sick suddenly, and grew so illH8 IV.ii.15
He could not sit his Mule.He could not sit his mule.H8 IV.ii.16.1
At last, with easie Rodes, he came to Leicester,At last, with easy roads, he came to Leicester,H8 IV.ii.17
Lodg'd in the Abbey; where the reuerend AbbotLodged in the abbey, where the reverend abbot,H8 IV.ii.18
With all his Couent, honourably receiu'd him;With all his covent, honourably received him;H8 IV.ii.19
To whom he gaue these words. O Father Abbot,To whom he gave these words: ‘ O, father abbot,H8 IV.ii.20
An old man, broken with the stormes of State,An old man, broken with the storms of state,H8 IV.ii.21
Is come to lay his weary bones among ye:Is come to lay his weary bones among ye;H8 IV.ii.22
Giue him a little earth for Charity.Give him a little earth for charity.’H8 IV.ii.23
So went to bed; where eagerly his sicknesseSo went to bed, where eagerly his sicknessH8 IV.ii.24
Pursu'd him still, and three nights after this,Pursued him still, and, three nights after this,H8 IV.ii.25
About the houre of eight, which he himselfeAbout the hour of eight, which he himselfH8 IV.ii.26
Foretold should be his last, full of Repentance,Foretold should be his last, full of repentance,H8 IV.ii.27
Continuall Meditations, Teares, and Sorrowes,Continual meditations, tears, and sorrows,H8 IV.ii.28
He gaue his Honors to the world agen,He gave his honours to the world again,H8 IV.ii.29
His blessed part to Heauen, and slept in peace.His blessed part to heaven, and slept in peace.H8 IV.ii.30
Noble Madam:Noble madam,H8 IV.ii.44.2
Mens euill manners, liue in Brasse, their VertuesMen's evil manners live in brass; their virtuesH8 IV.ii.45
We write in Water. May it please your HighnesseWe write in water. May it please your highnessH8 IV.ii.46
To heare me speake his good now?To hear me speak his good now?H8 IV.ii.47.1
This Cardinall,This Cardinal,H8 IV.ii.48.2
Though from an humble Stocke, vndoubtedlyThough from an humble stock, undoubtedlyH8 IV.ii.49
Was fashion'd to much Honor. From his CradleWas fashioned to much honour. From his cradleH8 IV.ii.50
He was a Scholler, and a ripe, and good one:He was a scholar, and a ripe and good one,H8 IV.ii.51
Exceeding wise, faire spoken, and perswading:Exceeding wise, fair-spoken, and persuading;H8 IV.ii.52
Lofty, and sowre to them that lou'd him not:Lofty and sour to them that loved him not,H8 IV.ii.53
But, to those men that sought him, sweet as Summer.But, to those men that sought him, sweet as summer.H8 IV.ii.54
And though he were vnsatisfied in getting,And though he were unsatisfied in getting – H8 IV.ii.55
(Which was a sinne) yet in bestowing, Madam,Which was a sin – yet in bestowing, madam,H8 IV.ii.56
He was most Princely: Euer witnesse for himHe was most princely: ever witness for himH8 IV.ii.57
Those twinnes of Learning, that he rais'd in you,Those twins of learning that he raised in you,H8 IV.ii.58
Ipswich and Oxford: one of which, fell with him,Ipswich and Oxford! – one of which fell with him,H8 IV.ii.59
Vnwilling to out-liue the good that did it.Unwilling to outlive the good that did it;H8 IV.ii.60
The other (though vnfinish'd) yet so Famous,The other, though unfinished, yet so famous,H8 IV.ii.61
So excellent in Art, and still so rising,So excellent in art, and still so rising,H8 IV.ii.62
That Christendome shall euer speake his Vertue.That Christendom shall ever speak his virtue.H8 IV.ii.63
His Ouerthrow, heap'd Happinesse vpon him:His overthrow heaped happiness upon him,H8 IV.ii.64
For then, and not till then, he felt himselfe,For then, and not till then, he felt himself,H8 IV.ii.65
And found the Blessednesse of being little.And found the blessedness of being little;H8 IV.ii.66
And to adde greater Honors to his AgeAnd, to add greater honours to his ageH8 IV.ii.67
Then man could giue him; he dy'de, fearing God.Than man could give him, he died fearing God.H8 IV.ii.68
She is asleep: Good wench, let's sit down quiet,She is asleep. Good wench, let's sit down quiet,H8 IV.ii.81
For feare we wake her. Softly, gentle Patience.For fear we wake her. Softly, gentle Patience.H8 IV.ii.82
Madam, we are heere.Madam, we are here.H8 IV.ii.85.1
None Madam.None, madam.H8 IV.ii.86.2
I am most ioyfull Madam, such good dreamesI am most joyful, madam, such good dreamsH8 IV.ii.93
Possesse your Fancy.Possess your fancy.H8 IV.ii.94.1
She is going Wench. Pray, pray.She is going, wench. Pray, pray.H8 IV.ii.99.1
You are too blame,You are to blame,H8 IV.ii.101.2
Knowing she will not loose her wonted GreatnesseKnowing she will not lose her wonted greatness,H8 IV.ii.102
To vse so rude behauiour. Go too, kneele.To use so rude behaviour. Go to, kneel.H8 IV.ii.103