Original textModern textKey line
My life it selfe, and the best heart of it,My life itself, and the best heart of it,H8 I.ii.1
Thankes you for this great care: I stood i'th'leuellThanks you for this great care. I stood i'th' levelH8 I.ii.2
Of a full-charg'd confederacie, and giue thankesOf a full-charged confederacy, and give thanksH8 I.ii.3
To you that choak'd it. Let be cald before vsTo you that choked it. Let be called before usH8 I.ii.4
That Gentleman of Buckinghams, in person,That gentleman of Buckingham's. In personH8 I.ii.5
Ile heare him his confessions iustifie,I'll hear him his confessions justify,H8 I.ii.6
And point by point the Treasons of his Maister,And point by point the treasons of his masterH8 I.ii.7
He shall againe relate.He shall again relate.H8 I.ii.8
Arise, and take place by vs; halfe your SuitArise, and take place by us. Half your suitH8 I.ii.10
Neuer name to vs; you haue halfe our power:Never name to us: you have half our power.H8 I.ii.11
The other moity ere you aske is giuen,The other moiety ere you ask is given.H8 I.ii.12
Repeat your will, and take it.Repeat your will, and take it.H8 I.ii.13.1
Lady mine proceed.Lady mine, proceed.H8 I.ii.17.2
Taxation?Taxation?H8 I.ii.37.2
Wherein? and what Taxation? My Lord Cardinall,Wherein? and what taxation? My lord Cardinal,H8 I.ii.38
You that are blam'd for it alike with vs,You that are blamed for it alike with us,H8 I.ii.39
Know you of this Taxation?Know you of this taxation?H8 I.ii.40.1
Still Exaction:Still exaction!H8 I.ii.52.2
The nature of it, in what kinde let's know,The nature of it? In what kind, let's know,H8 I.ii.53
Is this Exaction?Is this exaction?H8 I.ii.54.1
By my life,By my life,H8 I.ii.67.2
This is against our pleasure.This is against our pleasure.H8 I.ii.68.1
Things done well,Things done well,H8 I.ii.88.2
And with a care, exempt themselues from feare:And with a care, exempt themselves from fear;H8 I.ii.89
Things done without example, in their issueThings done without example, in their issueH8 I.ii.90
Are to be fear'd. Haue you a PresidentAre to be feared. Have you a precedentH8 I.ii.91
Of this Commission? I beleeue, not any.Of this commission? I believe, not any.H8 I.ii.92
We must not rend our Subiects from our Lawes,We must not rend our subjects from our laws,H8 I.ii.93
And sticke them in our Will. Sixt part of each?And stick them in our will. Sixth part of each?H8 I.ii.94
A trembling Contribution; why we takeA trembling contribution! Why, we takeH8 I.ii.95
From euery Tree, lop, barke, and part o'th'Timber:From every tree lop, bark, and part o'th' timber,H8 I.ii.96
And though we leaue it with a roote thus hackt,And though we leave it with a root, thus hacked,H8 I.ii.97
The Ayre will drinke the Sap. To euery CountyThe air will drink the sap. To every countyH8 I.ii.98
Where this is question'd, send our Letters, withWhere this is questioned send our letters withH8 I.ii.99
Free pardon to each man that has deny'deFree pardon to each man that has deniedH8 I.ii.100
The force of this Commission: pray looke too't;The force of this commission. Pray look to't;H8 I.ii.101
I put it to your care.I put it to your care.H8 I.ii.102.1
It grieues many:It grieves many.H8 I.ii.110.2
The Gentleman is Learn'd, and a most rare Speaker,The gentleman is learned, and a most rare speaker,H8 I.ii.111
To Nature none more bound; his trayning such,To nature none more bound; his training suchH8 I.ii.112
That he may furnish and instruct great Teachers,That he may furnish and instruct great teachers,H8 I.ii.113
And neuer seeke for ayd out of himselfe: yet see,And never seek for aid out of himself. Yet see,H8 I.ii.114
When these so Noble benefits shall proueWhen these so noble benefits shall proveH8 I.ii.115
Not well dispos'd, the minde growing once corrupt,Not well disposed, the mind growing once corrupt,H8 I.ii.116
They turne to vicious formes, ten times more vglyThey turn to vicious forms, ten times more uglyH8 I.ii.117
Then euer they were faire. This man so compleat,Than ever they were fair. This man so complete,H8 I.ii.118
Who was enrold 'mongst wonders; and when weWho was enrolled 'mongst wonders, and when weH8 I.ii.119
Almost with rauish'd listning, could not findeAlmost with ravished listening, could not findH8 I.ii.120
His houre of speech, a minute: He, (my Lady)His hour of speech a minute – he, my lady,H8 I.ii.121
Hath into monstrous habits put the GracesHath into monstrous habits put the gracesH8 I.ii.122
That once were his, and is become as blacke,That once were his, and is become as blackH8 I.ii.123
As if besmear'd in hell. Sit by Vs, you shall heareAs if besmeared in hell. Sit by us. You shall hear – H8 I.ii.124
(This was his Gentleman in trust) of himThis was his gentleman in trust – of himH8 I.ii.125
Things to strike Honour sad. Bid him recountThings to strike honour sad. Bid him recountH8 I.ii.126
The fore-recited practises, whereofThe fore-recited practices, whereofH8 I.ii.127
We cannot feele too little, heare too much.We cannot feel too little, hear too much.H8 I.ii.128
Speake freely.Speak freely.H8 I.ii.131.2
Speake on;Speak on.H8 I.ii.143.2
How grounded hee his Title to the CrowneHow grounded he his title to the crownH8 I.ii.144
Vpon our faile; to this poynt hast thou heard him,Upon our fail? To this point hast thou heard himH8 I.ii.145
At any time speake ought?At any time speak aught?H8 I.ii.146.1
What was that Henton?What was that Henton?H8 I.ii.148.1
How know'st thou this?How know'st thou this?H8 I.ii.150.2
Let him on: Let him on.H8 I.ii.176.2
Goe forward.Go forward.H8 I.ii.177.1
Ha? What, so rancke? Ah, ha,Ha! What, so rank? Ah, ha!H8 I.ii.186.2
There's mischiefe in this man; canst thou say further?There's mischief in this man. Canst thou say further?H8 I.ii.187
Proceed.Proceed.H8 I.ii.188.2
I rememberI rememberH8 I.ii.190.2
of such a time, being my sworn seruant,Of such a time; being my sworn servant,H8 I.ii.191
The Duke retein'd him his. But on: what hence?The Duke retained him his. But on; what hence?H8 I.ii.192
A Gyant Traytor.A giant traitor!H8 I.ii.199.2
Ther's somthing more would out of thee; what say'st?There's something more would out of thee: what sayst?H8 I.ii.202
There's his period,There's his period,H8 I.ii.209.2
To sheath his knife in vs: he is attach'd,To sheathe his knife in us. He is attached;H8 I.ii.210
Call him to present tryall: if he mayCall him to present trial. If he mayH8 I.ii.211
Finde mercy in the Law, 'tis his; if none,Find mercy in the law, 'tis his; if none,H8 I.ii.212
Let him not seek't of vs: By day and nightLet him not seek't of us. By day and night!H8 I.ii.213
Hee's Traytor to th'height. He's traitor to th' height!H8 I.ii.214
The fairest hand I euer touch'd: O Beauty,The fairest hand I ever touched! O beauty,H8 I.iv.75
Till now I neuer knew thee.Till now I never knew thee.H8 I.iv.76
Ye haue found him Cardinall,Ye have found him, Cardinal.H8 I.iv.86.2
You hold a faire Assembly; you doe well Lord:You hold a fair assembly; you do well, lord.H8 I.iv.87
You are a Churchman, or Ile tell you Cardinall,You are a churchman, or I'll tell you, Cardinal,H8 I.iv.88
I should iudge now vnhappily.I should judge now unhappily.H8 I.iv.89.1
My Lord Chamberlaine,My Lord Chamberlain,H8 I.iv.90.2
Prethee come hither, what faire Ladie's that?Prithee come hither: what fair lady's that?H8 I.iv.91
By Heauen she is a dainty one. Sweet heart,By heaven, she is a dainty one. Sweetheart,H8 I.iv.94
I were vnmannerly to take you out,I were unmannerly to take you outH8 I.iv.95
And not to kisse you. A health Gentlemen,And not to kiss you. A health, gentlemen!H8 I.iv.96
Let it goe round.Let it go round.H8 I.iv.97
I feare too much.I fear, too much.H8 I.iv.101.1
Lead in your Ladies eu'ry one: Sweet Partner,Lead in your ladies every one. Sweet partner,H8 I.iv.103
I must not yet forsake you: Let's be merry,I must not yet forsake you. Let's be merry,H8 I.iv.104
Good my Lord Cardinall: I haue halfe a dozen healths,Good my lord Cardinal: I have half a dozen healthsH8 I.iv.105
To drinke to these faire Ladies, and a measureTo drink to these fair ladies, and a measureH8 I.iv.106
To lead 'em once againe, and then let's dreameTo lead 'em once again; and then let's dreamH8 I.iv.107
Who's best in fauour. Let the Musicke knock it.Who's best in favour. Let the music knock it.H8 I.iv.108
Who's there? Ha?Who's there, ha?H8 II.ii.62.1
Who's there I say? How dare you thrust yourseluesWho's there, I say? How dare you thrust yourselvesH8 II.ii.63
Into my priuate Meditations?Into my private meditations?H8 II.ii.64
Who am I? Ha?Who am I, ha?H8 II.ii.65
Ye are too bold:Ye are too bold.H8 II.ii.69.2
Go too; Ile make ye know your times of businesse:Go to; I'll make ye know your times of business.H8 II.ii.70
Is this an howre for temporall affaires? Ha?Is this an hour for temporal affairs, ha?H8 II.ii.71
Who's there? my good Lord Cardinall? O my Wolsey,Who's there? My good lord Cardinal? O my Wolsey,H8 II.ii.72
The quiet of my wounded Conscience;The quiet of my wounded conscience,H8 II.ii.73
Thou art a cure fit for a King; you'r welcomeThou art a cure fit for a king. (to Campeius) You're welcome,H8 II.ii.74
Most learned Reuerend Sir, into our Kingdome,Most learned reverend sir, into our kingdom;H8 II.ii.75
Vse vs, and it: My good Lord, haue great care,Use us, and it. (to Wolsey) My good lord, have great careH8 II.ii.76
I be not found a Talker.I be not found a talker.H8 II.ii.77.1
We are busie; goe.We are busy; go.H8 II.ii.79.2
And once more in mine armes I bid him welcome,And once more in mine arms I bid him welcome,H8 II.ii.97
And thanke the holy Conclaue for their loues,And thank the holy conclave for their loves.H8 II.ii.98
They haue sent me such a Man, I would haue wish'd for.They have sent me such a man I would have wished for.H8 II.ii.99
Two equall men: The Queene shall be acquaintedTwo equal men. The Queen shall be acquaintedH8 II.ii.106
Forthwith for what you come. Where's Gardiner?Forthwith for what you come. Where's Gardiner?H8 II.ii.107
I, and the best she shall haue; and my fauourAy, and the best she shall have, and my favourH8 II.ii.112
To him that does best, God forbid els: Cardinall,To him that does best, God forbid else. Cardinal,H8 II.ii.113
Prethee call Gardiner to me, my new Secretary.Prithee call Gardiner to me, my new secretary;H8 II.ii.114
I find him a fit fellow.I find him a fit fellow.H8 II.ii.115
Come hither Gardiner.Come hither, Gardiner.H8 II.ii.119
Deliuer this with modesty to th'Queene.Deliver this with modesty to th' Queen.H8 II.ii.135
The most conuenient place, that I can thinke ofThe most convenient place that I can think ofH8 II.ii.136
For such receipt of Learning, is Black-Fryers:For such receipt of learning is Blackfriars;H8 II.ii.137
There ye shall meete about this waighty busines.There ye shall meet about this weighty business.H8 II.ii.138
My Wolsey, see it furnish'd, O my Lord,My Wolsey, see it furnished. O, my lord,H8 II.ii.139
Would it not grieue an able man to leaueWould it not grieve an able man to leaveH8 II.ii.140
So sweet a Bedfellow? But Conscience, Conscience;So sweet a bedfellow? But conscience, conscience!H8 II.ii.141
O 'tis a tender place, and I must leaue her.O, 'tis a tender place, and I must leave her.H8 II.ii.142
What's the need?What's the need?H8 II.iv.2.2
It hath already publiquely bene read,It hath already publicly been read,H8 II.iv.3
And on all sides th'Authority allow'd,And on all sides th' authority allowed.H8 II.iv.4
You may then spare that time.You may then spare that time.H8 II.iv.5.1
Heere.Here.H8 II.iv.9
Call her againe.Call her again.H8 II.iv.125
Goe thy wayes Kate,Go thy ways, Kate.H8 II.iv.133.2
That man i'th'world, who shall report he ha'sThat man i'th' world who shall report he hasH8 II.iv.134
A better Wife, let him in naught be trusted,A better wife, let him in nought be trustedH8 II.iv.135
For speaking false in that; thou art aloneFor speaking false in that. Thou art alone – H8 II.iv.136
(If thy rare qualities, sweet gentlenesse,If thy rare qualities, sweet gentleness,H8 II.iv.137
Thy meeknesse Saint-like, Wife-like Gouernment,Thy meekness saint-like, wife-like government,H8 II.iv.138
Obeying in commanding, and thy partsObeying in commanding, and thy partsH8 II.iv.139
Soueraigne and Pious els, could speake thee out)Sovereign and pious else, could speak thee out – H8 II.iv.140
The Queene of earthly Queenes: Shee's Noble borne;The queen of earthly queens. She's noble born,H8 II.iv.141
And like her true Nobility, she ha'sAnd like her true nobility she hasH8 II.iv.142
Carried her selfe towards me.Carried herself towards me.H8 II.iv.143.1
My Lord Cardinall,My lord Cardinal,H8 II.iv.155.2
I doe excuse you; yea, vpon mine Honour,I do excuse you; yea, upon mine honour,H8 II.iv.156
I free you from't: You are not to be taughtI free you from't. You are not to be taughtH8 II.iv.157
That you haue many enemies, that know notThat you have many enemies that know notH8 II.iv.158
Why they are so; but like to Village Curres,Why they are so, but, like to village curs,H8 II.iv.159
Barke when their fellowes doe. By some of theseBark when their fellows do. By some of theseH8 II.iv.160
The Queene is put in anger; y'are excus'd:The Queen is put in anger. You're excused.H8 II.iv.161
But will you be more iustifi'de? You euerBut will you be more justified? You everH8 II.iv.162
Haue wish'd the sleeping of this busines, neuer desir'dHave wished the sleeping of this business, never desiredH8 II.iv.163
It to be stir'd; but oft haue hindred, oftIt to be stirred, but oft have hindered, oft,H8 II.iv.164
The passages made toward it; on my Honour,The passages made toward it. On my honour,H8 II.iv.165
I speake my good Lord Cardnall, to this point;I speak my good lord Cardinal to this point,H8 II.iv.166
And thus farre cleare him. / Now, what mou'd me too't,And thus far clear him. Now, what moved me to't,H8 II.iv.167
I will be bold with time and your attention:I will be bold with time and your attention.H8 II.iv.168
Then marke th'inducement. Thus it came; giue heede too't:Then mark th' inducement. Thus it came – give heed to't:H8 II.iv.169
My Conscience first receiu'd a tendernes,My conscience first received a tenderness,H8 II.iv.170
Scruple, and pricke, on certaine Speeches vtter'dScruple, and prick, on certain speeches utteredH8 II.iv.171
By th'Bishop of Bayon, then French Embassador,By th' Bishop of Bayonne, then French ambassador,H8 II.iv.172
Who had beene hither sent on the debatingWho had been hither sent on the debatingH8 II.iv.173
And Marriage 'twixt the Duke of Orleance, andA marriage 'twixt the Duke of Orleans andH8 II.iv.174
Our Daughter Mary: I'th'Progresse of this busines,Our daughter Mary. I'th' progress of this business,H8 II.iv.175
Ere a determinate resolution, heeEre a determinate resolution, he – H8 II.iv.176
(I meane the Bishop) did require a respite,I mean the Bishop – did require a respite,H8 II.iv.177
Wherein he might the King his Lord aduertise,Wherein he might the King his lord advertiseH8 II.iv.178
Whether our Daughter were legitimate,Whether our daughter were legitimate,H8 II.iv.179
Respecting this our Marriage with the Dowager,Respecting this our marriage with the dowager,H8 II.iv.180
Sometimes our Brothers Wife. This respite shookeSometimes our brother's wife. This respite shookH8 II.iv.181
The bosome of my Conscience, enter'd me;The bosom of my conscience, entered me,H8 II.iv.182
Yea, with a spitting power, and made to trembleYea, with a spitting power, and made to trembleH8 II.iv.183
The region of my Breast, which forc'd such way,The region of my breast; which forced such wayH8 II.iv.184
That many maz'd considerings, did throngThat many mazed considerings did throngH8 II.iv.185
And prest in with this Caution. First, me thoughtAnd pressed in with this caution. First, methoughtH8 II.iv.186
I stood not in the smile of Heauen, who hadI stood not in the smile of heaven, who hadH8 II.iv.187
Commanded Nature, that my Ladies wombeCommanded nature that my lady's womb,H8 II.iv.188
If it conceiu'd a male-child by me, shouldIf it conceived a male child by me, shouldH8 II.iv.189
Doe no more Offices of life too't; thenDo no more offices of life to't thanH8 II.iv.190
The Graue does to th'dead: For her Male Issue,The grave does to th' dead; for her male issueH8 II.iv.191
Or di'de where they were made, or shortly afterOr died where they were made, or shortly afterH8 II.iv.192
This world had ayr'd them. Hence I tooke a thought,This world had aired them. Hence I took a thoughtH8 II.iv.193
This was a Iudgement on me, that my KingdomeThis was a judgement on me, that my kingdom,H8 II.iv.194
(Well worthy the best Heyre o'th'World) should notWell worthy the best heir o'th' world, should notH8 II.iv.195
Be gladded in't by me. Then followes, thatBe gladded in't by me. Then follows thatH8 II.iv.196
I weigh'd the danger which my Realmes stood inI weighed the danger which my realms stood inH8 II.iv.197
By this my Issues faile, and that gaue to meBy this my issue's fail, and that gave to meH8 II.iv.198
Many a groaning throw: thus hulling inMany a groaning throe. Thus hulling inH8 II.iv.199
The wild Sea of my Conscience, I did steereThe wild sea of my conscience, I did steerH8 II.iv.200
Toward this remedy, whereupon we areToward this remedy, whereupon we areH8 II.iv.201
Now present heere together: that's to say,Now present here together; that's to say,H8 II.iv.202
I meant to rectifie my Conscience, whichI meant to rectify my conscience, whichH8 II.iv.203
I then did feele full sicke, and yet not well,I then did feel full sick, and yet not well,H8 II.iv.204
By all the Reuerend Fathers of the Land,By all the reverend fathers of the landH8 II.iv.205
And Doctors learn'd. First I began in priuate,And doctors learned. First I began in privateH8 II.iv.206
With you my Lord of Lincolne; you rememberWith you, my lord of Lincoln. You rememberH8 II.iv.207
How vnder my oppression I did reekeHow under my oppression I did reekH8 II.iv.208
When I first mou'd you.When I first moved you.H8 II.iv.209.1
I haue spoke long, be pleas'd your selfe to sayI have spoke long; be pleased yourself to sayH8 II.iv.210
How farre you satisfide me.How far you satisfied me.H8 II.iv.211.1
I then mou'd you,I then moved you,H8 II.iv.217.2
My Lord of Canterbury, and got your leaueMy lord of Canterbury, and got your leaveH8 II.iv.218
To make this present Summons vnsolicited.To make this present summons. UnsolicitedH8 II.iv.219
I left no Reuerend Person in this Court;I left no reverend person in this court,H8 II.iv.220
But by particular consent proceededBut by particular consent proceededH8 II.iv.221
Vnder your hands and Seales; therefore goe on,Under your hands and seals. Therefore, go on,H8 II.iv.222
For no dislike i'th'world against the personFor no dislike i'th' world against the personH8 II.iv.223
Of the good Queene; but the sharpe thorny pointsOf the good Queen, but the sharp thorny pointsH8 II.iv.224
Of my alleadged reasons, driues this forward:Of my alleged reasons, drive this forward.H8 II.iv.225
Proue but our Marriage lawfull, by my LifeProve but our marriage lawful, by my lifeH8 II.iv.226
And Kingly Dignity, we are contentedAnd kingly dignity, we are contentedH8 II.iv.227
To weare our mortall State to come, with her,To wear our mortal state to come with her,H8 II.iv.228
(Katherine our Queene) before the primest CreatureKatherine our Queen, before the primest creatureH8 II.iv.229
That's Parragon'd o'th'WorldThat's paragoned o'th' world.H8 II.iv.230.1
I may perceiueI may perceiveH8 II.iv.235.2
These Cardinals trifle with me: I abhorreThese Cardinals trifle with me. I abhorH8 II.iv.236
This dilatory sloth, and trickes of Rome.This dilatory sloth and tricks of Rome.H8 II.iv.237
My learn'd and welbeloued Seruant Cranmer,My learned and well-beloved servant, Cranmer,H8 II.iv.238
Prethee returne, with thy approch: I know,Prithee return. With thy approach I knowH8 II.iv.239
My comfort comes along: breake vp the Court;My comfort comes along. (to them) Break up the court;H8 II.iv.240
I say, set on.I say, set on.H8 II.iv.241
What piles of wealth hath he accumulatedWhat piles of wealth hath he accumulatedH8 III.ii.107
To his owne portion? And what expence by'th'houreTo his own portion! And what expense by th' hourH8 III.ii.108
Seemes to flow from him? How, i'th'name of ThriftSeems to flow from him! How, i'th' name of thrift,H8 III.ii.109
Does he rake this together? Now my Lords,Does he rake this together! – Now, my lords,H8 III.ii.110
Saw you the Cardinall?Saw you the Cardinal?H8 III.ii.111.1
It may well be,It may well be,H8 III.ii.119.2
There is a mutiny in's minde. This morning,There is a mutiny in's mind. This morningH8 III.ii.120
Papers of State he sent me, to perusePapers of state he sent me to peruse,H8 III.ii.121
As I requir'd: and wot you what I foundAs I required; and wot you what I foundH8 III.ii.122
There (on my Conscience put vnwittingly)There, on my conscience, put unwittingly?H8 III.ii.123
Forsooth an Inuentory, thus importingForsooth, an inventory, thus importingH8 III.ii.124
The seuerall parcels of his Plate, his Treasure,The several parcels of his plate, his treasure,H8 III.ii.125
Rich Stuffes and Ornaments of Houshold, whichRich stuffs, and ornaments of household, whichH8 III.ii.126
I finde at such proud Rate, that it out-speakesI find at such proud rate that it outspeaksH8 III.ii.127
Possession of a Subiect.Possession of a subject.H8 III.ii.128.1
If we did thinkeIf we did thinkH8 III.ii.130.2
His Contemplation were aboue the earth,His contemplation were above the earthH8 III.ii.131
And fixt on Spirituall obiect, he should stillAnd fixed on spiritual object, he should stillH8 III.ii.132
Dwell in his Musings, but I am affraidDwell in his musings; but I am afraidH8 III.ii.133
His Thinkings are below the Moone, not worthHis thinkings are below the moon, not worthH8 III.ii.134
His serious considering.His serious considering.H8 III.ii.135.1
Good my Lord,Good my lord,H8 III.ii.136.2
You are full of Heauenly stuffe, and beare the InuentoryYou are full of heavenly stuff, and bear the inventoryH8 III.ii.137
Of your best Graces, in your minde; the whichOf your best graces in your mind, the whichH8 III.ii.138
You were now running o're: you haue scarse timeYou were now running o'er. You have scarce timeH8 III.ii.139
To steale from Spirituall leysure, a briefe spanTo steal from spiritual leisure a brief spanH8 III.ii.140
To keepe your earthly Audit, sure in thatTo keep your earthly audit. Sure, in thatH8 III.ii.141
I deeme you an ill Husband, and am galdI deem you an ill husband, and am gladH8 III.ii.142
To haue you therein my Companion.To have you therein my companion.H8 III.ii.143.1
You haue said well.You have said well.H8 III.ii.149.2
'Tis well said agen,'Tis well said again,H8 III.ii.152.2
And 'tis a kinde of good deede to say well,And 'tis a kind of good deed to say well;H8 III.ii.153
And yet words are no deeds. My Father lou'd you,And yet words are no deeds. My father loved you;H8 III.ii.154
He said he did, and with his deed did CrowneHe said he did, and with his deed did crownH8 III.ii.155
His word vpon you. Since I had my Office,His word upon you. Since I had my office,H8 III.ii.156
I haue kept you next my Heart, haue not aloneI have kept you next my heart, have not aloneH8 III.ii.157
Imploy'd you where high Profits might come home,Employed you where high profits might come home,H8 III.ii.158
But par'd my present Hauings, to bestowBut pared my present havings to bestowH8 III.ii.159
My Bounties vpon you.My bounties upon you.H8 III.ii.160.1
Haue I not made youHave I not made youH8 III.ii.161.2
The prime man of the State? I pray you tell me,The prime man of the state? I pray you tell meH8 III.ii.162
If what I now pronounce, you haue found true:If what I now pronounce you have found true;H8 III.ii.163
And if you may confesse it, say withallAnd, if you may confess it, say withalH8 III.ii.164
If you are bound to vs, or no. What say you?If you are bound to us or no. What say you?H8 III.ii.165
Fairely answer'd:Fairly answered!H8 III.ii.179.2
A Loyall, and obedient Subiect isA loyal and obedient subject isH8 III.ii.180
Therein illustrated, the Honor of itTherein illustrated. The honour of itH8 III.ii.181
Does pay the Act of it, as i'th'contraryDoes pay the act of it, as, i'th' contrary,H8 III.ii.182
The fowlenesse is the punishment. I presume,The foulness is the punishment. I presumeH8 III.ii.183
That as my hand ha's open'd Bounty to you,That as my hand has opened bounty to you,H8 III.ii.184
My heart drop'd Loue, my powre rain'd Honor, moreMy heart dropped love, my power rained honour, moreH8 III.ii.185
On you, then any: So your Hand, and Heart,On you than any, so your hand and heart,H8 III.ii.186
Your Braine, and euery Function of your power,Your brain and every function of your power,H8 III.ii.187
Should, notwithstanding that your bond of duty,Should, notwithstanding that your bond of duty,H8 III.ii.188
As 'twer in Loues particular, be moreAs 'twere in love's particular, be moreH8 III.ii.189
To me your Friend, then any.To me, your friend, than any.H8 III.ii.190.1
'Tis Nobly spoken:'Tis nobly spoken.H8 III.ii.199.2
Take notice Lords, he ha's a Loyall brest,Take notice, lords, he has a loyal breast,H8 III.ii.200
For you haue seene him open't. Read o're this,For you have seen him open't. Read o'er this,H8 III.ii.201
And after this, and then to Breakfast withAnd after, this; and then to breakfast withH8 III.ii.202
What appetite you haue.What appetite you have.H8 III.ii.203.1
Charles, I will play no more to night,Charles, I will play no more tonight.H8 V.i.56
My mindes not on't, you are too hard for me.My mind's not on't; you are too hard for me.H8 V.i.57
But little Charles,But little, Charles,H8 V.i.59
Nor shall not when my Fancies on my play.Nor shall not, when my fancy's on my play.H8 V.i.60
Now Louel, from the Queene what is the Newes.Now, Lovell, from the Queen what is the news?H8 V.i.61
What say'st thou? Ha?What sayst thou, ha?H8 V.i.66.2
To pray for her? What, is she crying out?To pray for her? What, is she crying out?H8 V.i.67
Alas good Lady.Alas, good lady!H8 V.i.69.2
'Tis midnight Charles,'Tis midnight, Charles;H8 V.i.72.2
Prythee to bed, and in thy Prayres rememberPrithee to bed, and in thy prayers rememberH8 V.i.73
Th'estate of my poore Queene. Leaue me alone,Th' estate of my poor Queen. Leave me alone,H8 V.i.74
For I must thinke of that, which companyFor I must think of that which companyH8 V.i.75
Would not be friendly too.Would not be friendly to.H8 V.i.76.1
Charles good night. Charles, good night.H8 V.i.78.2
Well Sir, what followes?Well, sir, what follows?H8 V.i.79
Ha? Canterbury?Ha? Canterbury?H8 V.i.81.2
'Tis true: where is he Denny?'Tis true. Where is he, Denny?H8 V.i.82.2
Bring him to Vs.Bring him to us.H8 V.i.83.2
Auoyd the Gallery. Avoid the gallery.H8 V.i.86.1
Ha? I haue said. Be gone.Ha! I have said. Be gone.H8 V.i.86.2
What? What?H8 V.i.87.1
How now my Lord? / You do desire to know How now, my lord? You desire to knowH8 V.i.89
wherefore / I sent for you.Wherefore I sent for you.H8 V.i.90.1
Pray you arisePray you, arise,H8 V.i.91.2
My good and gracious Lord of Canterburie:My good and gracious Lord of Canterbury.H8 V.i.92
Come, you and I must walke a turne together:Come, you and I must walk a turn together;H8 V.i.93
I haue Newes to tell you. / Come, come, giue me your hand.I have news to tell you. Come, come, give me your hand.H8 V.i.94
Ah my good Lord, I greeue at what I speake,Ah, my good lord, I grieve at what I speak,H8 V.i.95
And am right sorrie to repeat what followes.And am right sorry to repeat what follows.H8 V.i.96
I haue, and most vnwillingly of lateI have, and most unwillingly, of lateH8 V.i.97
Heard many greeuous. I do say my LordHeard many grievous – I do say, my lord,H8 V.i.98
Greeuous complaints of you; which being consider'd,Grievous – complaints of you; which, being considered,H8 V.i.99
Haue mou'd Vs, and our Councell, that you shallHave moved us and our Council that you shallH8 V.i.100
This Morning come before vs, where I knowThis morning come before us, where I knowH8 V.i.101
You cannot with such freedome purge your selfe,You cannot with such freedom purge yourselfH8 V.i.102
But that till further Triall, in those ChargesBut that, till further trial in those chargesH8 V.i.103
Which will require your Answer, you must takeWhich will require your answer, you must takeH8 V.i.104
Your patience to you, and be well contentedYour patience to you and be well contentedH8 V.i.105
To make your house our Towre: you, a Brother of vsTo make your house our Tower. You a brother of us,H8 V.i.106
It fits we thus proceed, or else no witnesseIt fits we thus proceed, or else no witnessH8 V.i.107
Would come against you.Would come against you.H8 V.i.108.1
Stand vp, good Canterbury,Stand up, good Canterbury;H8 V.i.113.2
Thy Truth, and thy Integrity is rootedThy truth and thy integrity is rootedH8 V.i.114
In vs thy Friend. Giue me thy hand, stand vp,In us, thy friend. Give me thy hand, stand up;H8 V.i.115
Prythee let's walke. Now by my Holydame,Prithee let's walk. Now, by my holidame,H8 V.i.116
What manner of man are you? My Lord, I look'dWhat manner of man are you? My lord, I lookedH8 V.i.117
You would haue giuen me your Petition, thatYou would have given me your petition thatH8 V.i.118
I should haue tane some paines, to bring togetherI should have ta'en some pains to bring togetherH8 V.i.119
Your selfe, and your Accusers, and to haue heard youYourself and your accusers, and to have heard youH8 V.i.120
Without indurance further.Without indurance further.H8 V.i.121.1
Know you notKnow you notH8 V.i.126.2
How your state stands i'th'world, with the whole world?How your state stands i'th' world, with the whole world?H8 V.i.127
Your Enemies are many, and not small; their practisesYour enemies are many, and not small; their practicesH8 V.i.128
Must beare the same proportion, and not euerMust bear the same proportion, and not everH8 V.i.129
The Iustice and the Truth o'th'question carriesThe justice and the truth o'th' question carriesH8 V.i.130
The dew o'th'Verdict with it; at what easeThe due o'th' verdict with it. At what easeH8 V.i.131
Might corrupt mindes procure, Knaues as corruptMight corrupt minds procure knaves as corruptH8 V.i.132
To sweare against you: Such things haue bene done.To swear against you? Such things have been done.H8 V.i.133
You are Potently oppos'd, and with a MaliceYou are potently opposed, and with a maliceH8 V.i.134
Of as great Size. Weene you of better lucke,Of as great size. Ween you of better luck,H8 V.i.135
I meane in periur'd Witnesse, then your Master,I mean in perjured witness, than your Master,H8 V.i.136
Whose Minister you are, whiles heere he liu'dWhose minister you are, whiles here He livedH8 V.i.137
Vpon this naughty Earth? Go too, go too,Upon this naughty earth? Go to, go to;H8 V.i.138
You take a Precepit for no leape of danger,You take a precipice for no leap of danger,H8 V.i.139
And woe your owne destruction.And woo your own destruction.H8 V.i.140.1
Be of good cheere,Be of good cheer;H8 V.i.142.2
They shall no more preuaile, then we giue way too:They shall no more prevail than we give way to.H8 V.i.143
Keepe comfort to you, and this Morning seeKeep comfort to you, and this morning seeH8 V.i.144
You do appeare before them. If they shall chanceYou do appear before them. If they shall chance,H8 V.i.145
In charging you with matters, to commit you:In charging you with matters, to commit you,H8 V.i.146
The best perswasions to the contraryThe best persuasions to the contraryH8 V.i.147
Faile not to vse, and with what vehemencieFail not to use, and with what vehemencyH8 V.i.148
Th'occasion shall instruct you. If intreatiesTh' occasion shall instruct you. If entreatiesH8 V.i.149
Will render you no remedy, this RingWill render you no remedy, this ringH8 V.i.150
Deliuer them, and your Appeale to vsDeliver them, and your appeal to usH8 V.i.151
There make before them. Looke, the goodman weeps:There make before them. Look, the good man weeps!H8 V.i.152
He's honest on mine Honor. Gods blest Mother,He's honest, on mine honour. God's blest mother!H8 V.i.153
I sweare he is true-hearted, and a souleI swear he is true-hearted, and a soulH8 V.i.154
None better in my Kingdome. Get you gone,None better in my kingdom. Get you gone,H8 V.i.155
And do as I haue bid you. And do as I have bid you.H8 V.i.156.1
He ha's strangled He has strangledH8 V.i.156.2
his Language in his teares.His language in his tears.H8 V.i.157.1
Now by thy lookesNow by thy looksH8 V.i.161.2
I gesse thy Message. Is the Queene deliuer'd?I guess thy message. Is the Queen delivered?H8 V.i.162
Say I, and of a boy.Say ‘ Ay, and of a boy.’H8 V.i.163.1
Louell.Lovell!H8 V.i.169.2
Giue her an hundred Markes. / Ile to the Queene. Give her an hundred marks. I'll to the Queen.H8 V.i.170
What's that Buts?What's that, Butts?H8 V.ii.19.2
Body a me: where is it?Body o'me, where is it?H8 V.ii.21.1
Ha? 'Tis he indeed.Ha! 'Tis he indeed.H8 V.ii.24.2
Is this the Honour they doe one another?Is this the honour they do one another?H8 V.ii.25
'Tis well there's one aboue 'em yet; I had thought'Tis well there's one above 'em yet. I had thoughtH8 V.ii.26
They had parted so much honesty among 'em,They had parted so much honesty among 'em – H8 V.ii.27
At least good manners; as not thus to sufferAt least good manners – as not thus to sufferH8 V.ii.28
A man of his Place, and so neere our fauourA man of his place, and so near our favour,H8 V.ii.29
To dance attendance on their Lordships pleasures,To dance attendance on their lordships' pleasures,H8 V.ii.30
And at the dore too, like a Post with Packets:And at the door too, like a post with packets.H8 V.ii.31
By holy Mary (Butts) there's knauery;By holy Mary, Butts, there's knavery!H8 V.ii.32
Let 'em alone, and draw the Curtaine close:Let 'em alone, and draw the curtain close;H8 V.ii.33
We shall heare more anon.We shall hear more anon.H8 V.ii.34
You were euer good at sodaine Commendations,You were ever good at sudden commendations,H8 V.iii.122
Bishop of Winchester. But know I come notBishop of Winchester. But know I come notH8 V.iii.123
To heare such flattery now, and in my presenceTo hear such flattery now, and in my presenceH8 V.iii.124
They are too thin, and base to hide offences,They are too thin and bare to hide offences;H8 V.iii.125
To me you cannot reach. You play the Spaniell,To me you cannot reach. You play the spaniel,H8 V.iii.126
And thinke with wagging of your tongue to win me:And think with wagging of your tongue to win me;H8 V.iii.127
But whatsoere thou tak'st me for; I'm sureBut whatsoe'er thou tak'st me for, I'm sureH8 V.iii.128
Thou hast a cruell Nature and a bloody.Thou hast a cruel nature and a bloody.H8 V.iii.129
Good man sit downe: Now let me see the proudestGood man, sit down. Now let me see the proudest,H8 V.iii.130
Hee, that dares most, but wag his finger at thee.He that dares most, but wag his finger at thee.H8 V.iii.131
By all that's holy, he had better starue,By all that's holy, he had better starveH8 V.iii.132
Then but once thinke his place becomes thee not.Than but once think this place becomes thee not.H8 V.iii.133
No Sir, it doe's not please me,No, sir, it does not please me.H8 V.iii.134.2
I had thought, I had had men of some vnderstanding,I had thought I had had men of some understandingH8 V.iii.135
And wisedome of my Councell; but I finde none:And wisdom of my Council, but I find none.H8 V.iii.136
Was it discretion Lords, to let this man,Was it discretion, lords, to let this man,H8 V.iii.137
This good man (few of you deserue that Title)This good man – few of you deserve that title – H8 V.iii.138
This honest man, wait like a lowsie Foot-boyThis honest man, wait like a lousy footboyH8 V.iii.139
At Chamber dore? and one, as great as you are?At chamber door? – and one as great as you are?H8 V.iii.140
Why, what a shame was this? Did my CommissionWhy, what a shame was this! Did my commissionH8 V.iii.141
Bid ye so farre forget your selues? I gaue yeBid ye so far forget yourselves? I gave yeH8 V.iii.142
Power, as he was a Counsellour to try him,Power as he was a Councillor to try him,H8 V.iii.143
Not as a Groome: There's some of ye, I see,Not as a groom. There's some of ye, I see,H8 V.iii.144
More out of Malice then Integrity,More out of malice than integrity,H8 V.iii.145
Would trye him to the vtmost, had ye meane,Would try him to the utmost, had ye mean;H8 V.iii.146
Which ye shall neuer haue while I liue.Which ye shall never have while I live.H8 V.iii.147.1
Well, well my Lords respect him,Well, well, my lords, respect him.H8 V.iii.153.2
Take him, and vse him well; hee's worthy of it.Take him and use him well; he's worthy of it.H8 V.iii.154
I will say thus much for him, if a PrinceI will say thus much for him: if a princeH8 V.iii.155
May be beholding to a Subiect; IMay be beholding to a subject, IH8 V.iii.156
Am for his loue and seruice, so to him.Am, for his love and service, so to him.H8 V.iii.157
Make me no more adoe, but all embrace him;Make me no more ado, but all embrace him;H8 V.iii.158
Be friends for shame my Lords: My Lord of CanterburyBe friends, for shame, my lords! My Lord of Canterbury,H8 V.iii.159
I haue a Suite which you must not deny mee.I have a suit which you must not deny me:H8 V.iii.160
That is, a faire young Maid that yet wants Baptisme,That is, a fair young maid that yet wants baptism;H8 V.iii.161
You must be Godfather, and answere for her.You must be godfather, and answer for her.H8 V.iii.162
Come, come my Lord, you'd spare your Come, come, my lord, you'd spare yourH8 V.iii.166
spoones; / You shall haue two noble Partners with you: the spoons. You shall have two noble partners with you, theH8 V.iii.167
old / Duchesse of Norfolke, and Lady Marquesse Dorset?old Duchess of Norfolk and Lady Marquis Dorset.H8 V.iii.168
will these please you?Will these please you?H8 V.iii.169
Once more my Lord of Winchester, I charge youOnce more, my Lord of Winchester, I charge youH8 V.iii.170
Embrace, and loue this man.Embrace and love this man.H8 V.iii.171.1
Good Man, those ioyfull teares shew thy true hearts,Good man, those joyful tears show thy true heart.H8 V.iii.174
The common voyce I see is verifiedThe common voice, I see, is verifiedH8 V.iii.175
Of thee, which sayes thus: Doe my Lord of CanterburyOf thee, which says thus: ‘ Do my lord of CanterburyH8 V.iii.176
A shrewd turne, and hee's your friend for euer:A shrewd turn and he's your friend for ever.’H8 V.iii.177
Come Lords, we trifle time away: I longCome, lords, we trifle time away; I longH8 V.iii.178
To haue this young one made a Christian.To have this young one made a Christian.H8 V.iii.179
As I haue made ye one Lords, one remaine:As I have made ye one, lords, one remain;H8 V.iii.180
So I grow stronger, you more Honour gaine. So I grow stronger, you more honour gain.H8 V.iii.181
Thanke you good Lord Archbishop:Thank you, good lord Archbishop.H8 V.v.8.2
What is her Name?What is her name?H8 V.v.9.1
Stand vp Lord,Stand up, lord.H8 V.v.9.3
With this Kisse, take my Blessing: God protect thee,With this kiss take my blessing: God protect thee!H8 V.v.10
Into whose hand, I giue thy Life.Into Whose hand I give thy life.H8 V.v.11.1
My Noble Gossips, y'haue beene too Prodigall;My noble gossips, you've been too prodigal;H8 V.v.12
I thanke ye heartily: So shall this Lady,I thank ye heartily. So shall this ladyH8 V.v.13
When she ha's so much English.When she has so much English.H8 V.v.14.1
Thou speakest wonders.Thou speakest wonders.H8 V.v.55.2
O Lord ArchbishopO lord Archbishop,H8 V.v.63
Thou hast made me now a man, neuer beforeThou hast made me now a man; never beforeH8 V.v.64
This happy Child, did I get any thing.This happy child, did I get anything.H8 V.v.65
This Oracle of comfort, ha's so pleas'd me,This oracle of comfort has so pleased me,H8 V.v.66
That when I am in Heauen, I shall desireThat when I am in heaven I shall desireH8 V.v.67
To see what this Child does, and praise my Maker.To see what this child does, and praise my Maker.H8 V.v.68
I thanke ye all. To you my good Lord Maior,I thank ye all. To you, my good Lord Mayor,H8 V.v.69
And you good Brethren, I am much beholding:And you, good brethren, I am much beholding:H8 V.v.70
I haue receiu'd much Honour by your presence,I have received much honour by your presence,H8 V.v.71
And ye shall find me thankfull. Lead the way Lords,And ye shall find me thankful. Lead the way, lords;H8 V.v.72
Ye must all see the Queene, and she must thanke ye,Ye must all see the Queen, and she must thank ye;H8 V.v.73
She will be sicke els. This day, no man thinkeShe will be sick else. This day, no man thinkH8 V.v.74
'Has businesse at his house;s for all shall stay:'Has business at his house, for all shall stay:H8 V.v.75
This Little-One shall make it Holy-day. This little one shall make it holiday.H8 V.v.76