Original textModern textKey line
Hearts of most hard temperHearts of most hard temperH8 II.iii.11.2
Melt and lament for her.Melt and lament for her.H8 II.iii.12.1
Alas poore Lady,Alas, poor lady!H8 II.iii.16.2
Shee's a stranger now againe.She's a stranger now again.H8 II.iii.17.1
Our contentOur contentH8 II.iii.22.2
Is our best hauing.Is our best having.H8 II.iii.23.1
Beshrew me, I would,Beshrew me, I would,H8 II.iii.24.2
And venture Maidenhead for't, and so would youAnd venture maidenhead for't; and so would you,H8 II.iii.25
For all this spice of your Hipocrisie:For all this spice of your hypocrisy.H8 II.iii.26
You that haue so faire parts of Woman on you,You that have so fair parts of woman on youH8 II.iii.27
Haue (too) a Womans heart, which euer yetHave too a woman's heart, which ever yetH8 II.iii.28
Affected Eminence, Wealth, Soueraignty;Affected eminence, wealth, sovereignty;H8 II.iii.29
Which, to say sooth, are Blessings; and which guiftsWhich, to say sooth, are blessings; and which gifts,H8 II.iii.30
(Sauing your mincing) the capacitySaving your mincing, the capacityH8 II.iii.31
Of your soft Chiuerell Conscience, would receiue,Of your soft cheverel conscience would receive,H8 II.iii.32
If you might please to stretch it.If you might please to stretch it.H8 II.iii.33.1
Yes troth, & troth; you would not be a Queen?Yes, troth and troth. You would not be a queen?H8 II.iii.34
Tis strange; a threepence bow'd would hire me'Tis strange: a threepence bowed would hire me,H8 II.iii.36
Old as I am, to Queene it: but I pray you,Old as I am, to queen it. But, I pray you,H8 II.iii.37
What thinke you of a Dutchesse? Haue you limbsWhat think you of a duchess? Have you limbsH8 II.iii.38
To beare that load of Title?To bear that load of title?H8 II.iii.39.1
Then you are weakly made; plucke off a little,Then you are weakly made. Pluck off a little;H8 II.iii.40
I would not be a young Count in your way,I would not be a young count in your wayH8 II.iii.41
For more then blushing comes to: If your backeFor more than blushing comes to. If your backH8 II.iii.42
Cannot vouchsafe this burthen, tis too weakeCannot vouchsafe this burden, 'tis too weakH8 II.iii.43
Euer to get a Boy.Ever to get a boy.H8 II.iii.44.1
In faith, for little EnglandIn faith, for little EnglandH8 II.iii.46.2
You'ld venture an emballing: I my selfeYou'd venture an emballing. I myselfH8 II.iii.47
Would for Carnaruanshire, although there long'dWould for Caernarvonshire, although there 'longedH8 II.iii.48
No more to th'Crowne but that: Lo, who comes here?No more to th' crown but that. Lo, who comes here?H8 II.iii.49
Why this it is: See, see,Why, this it is: see, see!H8 II.iii.81
I haue beene begging sixteene yeares in CourtI have been begging sixteen years in court,H8 II.iii.82
(Am yet a Courtier beggerly) nor couldAm yet a courtier beggarly, nor couldH8 II.iii.83
Come pat betwixt too early, and too lateCome pat betwixt too early and too lateH8 II.iii.84
For any suit of pounds: and you, (oh fate)For any suit of pounds; and you – O fate! – H8 II.iii.85
A very fresh Fish heere; fye, fye, fye vponA very fresh fish here – fie, fie, fie uponH8 II.iii.86
This compel'd fortune: haue your mouth fild vp,This compelled fortune! – have your mouth filled upH8 II.iii.87
Before you open it.Before you open it.H8 II.iii.88.1
How tasts it? Is it bitter? Forty pence, no:How tastes it? Is it bitter? Forty pence, no.H8 II.iii.89
There was a Lady once (tis an old Story)There was a lady once – 'tis an old story – H8 II.iii.90
That would not be a Queene, that would she notThat would not be a queen, that would she not,H8 II.iii.91
For all the mud in Egypt; haue you heard it?For all the mud in Egypt. Have you heard it?H8 II.iii.92
With your Theame, I couldWith your theme I couldH8 II.iii.93.2
O're-mount the Larke: The Marchionesse of Pembrooke?O'ermount the lark. The Marchioness of Pembroke!H8 II.iii.94
A thousand pounds a yeare, for pure respect?A thousand pounds a year for pure respect!H8 II.iii.95
No other obligation? by my Life,No other obligation! By my life,H8 II.iii.96
That promises mo thousands: Honours traineThat promises more thousands: honour's trainH8 II.iii.97
Is longer then his fore-skirt; by this timeIs longer than his foreskirt. By this timeH8 II.iii.98
I know your backe will beare a Dutchesse. Say,I know your back will bear a duchess. Say,H8 II.iii.99
Are you not stronger then you were?Are you not stronger than you were?H8 II.iii.100.1
What doe you thinke me --- What do you think me?H8 II.iii.107.2
Ile not come backe, the tydings that I bringI'll not come back; the tidings that I bringH8 V.i.158
Will make my boldnesse, manners. Now good AngelsWill make my boldness manners. Now good angelsH8 V.i.159
Fly o're thy Royall head, and shade thy personFly o'er thy royal head, and shade thy personH8 V.i.160
Vnder their blessed wings.Under their blessed wings!H8 V.i.161.1
I, I my Liege,Ay, ay, my liege,H8 V.i.163.2
And of a louely Boy: the God of heauenAnd of a lovely boy. The God of heavenH8 V.i.164
Both now, and euer blesse her: 'Tis a GyrleBoth now and ever bless her! 'Tis a girlH8 V.i.165
Promises Boyes heereafter. Sir, your QueenPromises boys hereafter. Sir, your QueenH8 V.i.166
Desires your Visitation, and to beDesires your visitation, and to beH8 V.i.167
Acquainted with this stranger; 'tis as like you,Acquainted with this stranger. 'Tis as like youH8 V.i.168
As Cherry, is to Cherry.As cherry is to cherry.H8 V.i.169.1
An hundred Markes? By this light, Ile ha more.An hundred marks? By this light, I'll ha' more.H8 V.i.171
An ordinary Groome is for such payment.An ordinary groom is for such payment.H8 V.i.172
I will haue more, or scold it out of him.I will have more, or scold it out of him.H8 V.i.173
Said I for this, the Gyrle was like to him? IleSaid I for this the girl was like to him? I'llH8 V.i.174
Haue more, or else vnsay't: and now, while 'tis hot,Have more, or else unsay't; and now, while 'tis hot,H8 V.i.175
Ile put it to the issue. I'll put it to the issue.H8 V.i.176