Original textModern textKey line
Nay, we must longer kneele; I am a Suitor.Nay, we must longer kneel: I am a suitor.H8 I.ii.9
Thanke your MaiestyThank your majesty.H8 I.ii.13.2
That you would loue your selfe, and in that loueThat you would love yourself, and in that loveH8 I.ii.14
Not vnconsidered leaue your Honour, norNot unconsidered leave your honour norH8 I.ii.15
The dignity of your Office; is the poyntThe dignity of your office, is the pointH8 I.ii.16
Of my Petition.Of my petition.H8 I.ii.17.1
I am solicited not by a few,I am solicited, not by a few,H8 I.ii.18
And those of true condition; That your SubiectsAnd those of true condition, that your subjectsH8 I.ii.19
Are in great grieuance: There haue beene CommissionsAre in great grievance. There have been commissionsH8 I.ii.20
Sent downe among 'em, which hath flaw'd the heartSent down among 'em which hath flawed the heartH8 I.ii.21
Of all their Loyalties; wherein, althoughOf all their loyalties; wherein, although,H8 I.ii.22
My good Lord Cardinall, they vent reprochesMy good lord Cardinal, they vent reproachesH8 I.ii.23
Most bitterly on you, as putter onMost bitterly on you as putter-onH8 I.ii.24
Of these exactions: yet the King, our MaisterOf these exactions, yet the King our master – H8 I.ii.25
Whose Honor Heauen shield from soile; euen he escapes notWhose honour heaven shield from soil! – even he escapes notH8 I.ii.26
Language vnmannerly; yea, such which breakesLanguage unmannerly, yea, such which breaksH8 I.ii.27
The sides of loyalty, and almost appearesThe sides of loyalty, and almost appearsH8 I.ii.28
In lowd Rebellion.In loud rebellion.H8 I.ii.29.1
No, my Lord?No, my lord?H8 I.ii.43.2
You know no more then others? But you frameYou know no more than others? But you frameH8 I.ii.44
Things that are knowne alike, which are not wholsomeThings that are known alike, which are not wholesomeH8 I.ii.45
To those which would not know them, and yet mustTo those which would not know them, and yet mustH8 I.ii.46
Perforce be their acquaintance. These exactionsPerforce be their acquaintance. These exactions,H8 I.ii.47
(Whereof my Soueraigne would haue note) they areWhereof my sovereign would have note, they areH8 I.ii.48
Most pestilent to th'hearing, and to beare 'em,Most pestilent to th' hearing, and to bear 'emH8 I.ii.49
The Backe is Sacrifice to th'load; They sayThe back is sacrifice to th' load. They sayH8 I.ii.50
They are deuis'd by you, er else you sufferThey are devised by you, or else you sufferH8 I.ii.51
Too hard an exclamation.Too hard an exclamation.H8 I.ii.52.1
I am much too venturousI am much too venturousH8 I.ii.54.2
In tempting of your patience; but am boldnedIn tempting of your patience, but am boldenedH8 I.ii.55
Vnder your promis'd pardon. The Subiects griefeUnder your promised pardon. The subject's griefH8 I.ii.56
Comes through Commissions, which compels from eachComes through commissions, which compels from eachH8 I.ii.57
The sixt part of his Substance, to be leuiedThe sixth part of his substance, to be leviedH8 I.ii.58
Without delay; and the pretence for thisWithout delay; and the pretence for thisH8 I.ii.59
Is nam'd, your warres in France: this makes bold mouths,Is named your wars in France. This makes bold mouths,H8 I.ii.60
Tongues spit their duties out, and cold hearts freezeTongues spit their duties out, and cold hearts freezeH8 I.ii.61
Allegeance in them; their curses nowAllegiance in them. Their curses nowH8 I.ii.62
Liue where their prayers did: and it's come to passe,Live where their prayers did, and it's come to passH8 I.ii.63
This tractable obedience is a SlaueThis tractable obedience is a slaveH8 I.ii.64
To each incensed Will: I would your HighnesseTo each incensed will. I would your highnessH8 I.ii.65
Would giue it quicke consideration; forWould give it quick consideration, forH8 I.ii.66
There is no primer basenesse.There is no primer business.H8 I.ii.67.1
I am sorry, that the Duke of BuckinghamI am sorry that the Duke of BuckinghamH8 I.ii.109
Is run in your displeasure.Is run in your displeasure.H8 I.ii.110.1
My learn'd Lord Cardinall,My learned lord Cardinal,H8 I.ii.142.2
Deliuer all with Charity.Deliver all with charity.H8 I.ii.143.1
If I know you well,If I know you well,H8 I.ii.171.2
You were the Dukes Surueyor, and lost your OfficeYou were the Duke's surveyor, and lost your officeH8 I.ii.172
On the complaint o'th'Tenants; take good heedOn the complaint o'th' tenants. Take good heedH8 I.ii.173
You charge not in your spleene a Noble person,You charge not in your spleen a noble personH8 I.ii.174
And spoyle your nobler Soule; I say, take heed;And spoil your nobler soul – I say, take heed;H8 I.ii.175
Yes, heartily beseech you.Yes, heartily beseech you.H8 I.ii.176.1
God mend all.God mend all!H8 I.ii.201.2
Sir, I desire you do me Right and Iustice,Sir, I desire you do me right and justice,H8 II.iv.13
And to bestow your pitty on me; forAnd to bestow your pity on me; forH8 II.iv.14
I am a most poore Woman, and a Stranger,I am a most poor woman, and a stranger,H8 II.iv.15
Borne out of your Dominions: hauing heereBorn out of your dominions, having hereH8 II.iv.16
No Iudge indifferent, nor no more assuranceNo judge indifferent, nor no more assuranceH8 II.iv.17
Of equall Friendship and Proceeding. Alas Sir:Of equal friendship and proceeding. Alas, sir,H8 II.iv.18
In what haue I offended you? What causeIn what have I offended you? What causeH8 II.iv.19
Hath my behauiour giuen to your displeasure,Hath my behaviour given to your displeasure,H8 II.iv.20
That thus you should proceede to put me off,That thus you should proceed to put me offH8 II.iv.21
And take your good Grace from me? Heauen witnesse,And take your good grace from me? Heaven witness,H8 II.iv.22
I haue bene to you, a true and humble Wife,I have been to you a true and humble wife,H8 II.iv.23
At all times to your will conformable:At all times to your will conformable,H8 II.iv.24
Euer in feare to kindle your Dislike,Ever in fear to kindle your dislike,H8 II.iv.25
Yea, subiect to your Countenance: Glad, or sorry,Yea, subject to your countenance, glad or sorryH8 II.iv.26
As I saw it inclin'd? When was the houreAs I saw it inclined. When was the hourH8 II.iv.27
I euer contradicted your Desire?I ever contradicted your desire,H8 II.iv.28
Or made it not mine too? Or which of your FriendsOr made it not mine too? Or which of your friendsH8 II.iv.29
Haue I not stroue to loue, although I knewHave I not strove to love, although I knewH8 II.iv.30
He were mine Enemy? What Friend of mine,He were mine enemy? What friend of mineH8 II.iv.31
That had to him deriu'd your Anger, did IThat had to him derived your anger did IH8 II.iv.32
Continue in my Liking? Nay, gaue noticeContinue in my liking, nay, gave noticeH8 II.iv.33
He was from thence discharg'd? Sir, call to minde,He was from thence discharged? Sir, call to mindH8 II.iv.34
That I haue beene your Wife, in this Obedience,That I have been your wife in this obedienceH8 II.iv.35
Vpward of twenty yeares, and haue bene blestUpward of twenty years, and have been blessedH8 II.iv.36
With many Children by you. If in the courseWith many children by you. If, in the courseH8 II.iv.37
And processe of this time, you can report,And process of this time, you can report,H8 II.iv.38
And proue it too, against mine Honor, aught;And prove it too, against mine honour aught,H8 II.iv.39
My bond to Wedlocke, or my Loue and DutieMy bond to wedlock, or my love and dutyH8 II.iv.40
Against your Sacred Person; in Gods nameAgainst your sacred person, in God's nameH8 II.iv.41
Turne me away: and let the fowl'st ContemptTurn me away, and let the foul'st contemptH8 II.iv.42
Shut doore vpon me, and so giue me vpShut door upon me, and so give me upH8 II.iv.43
To the sharp'st kinde of Iustice. Please you, Sir,To the sharp'st kind of justice. Please you, sir,H8 II.iv.44
The King your Father, was reputed forThe King your father was reputed forH8 II.iv.45
A Prince most Prudent; of an excellentA prince most prudent, of an excellentH8 II.iv.46
And vnmatch'd Wit, and Iudgement. FerdinandAnd unmatched wit and judgement. FerdinandH8 II.iv.47
My Father, King of Spaine, was reckon'd oneMy father, King of Spain, was reckoned oneH8 II.iv.48
The wisest Prince, that there had reign'd, by manyThe wisest prince that there had reigned, by manyH8 II.iv.49
A yeare before. It is not to be question'd,A year before. It is not to be questionedH8 II.iv.50
That they had gather'd a wise Councell to themThat they had gathered a wise council to themH8 II.iv.51
Of euery Realme, that did debate this Businesse,Of every realm, that did debate this business,H8 II.iv.52
Who deem'd our Marriage lawful. Wherefore I humblyWho deemed our marriage lawful. Wherefore I humblyH8 II.iv.53
Beseech you Sir, to spare me, till I mayBeseech you, sir, to spare me, till I mayH8 II.iv.54
Be by my Friends in Spaine, aduis'd; whose CounsaileBe by my friends in Spain advised, whose counselH8 II.iv.55
I will implore. If not, i'th'name of GodI will implore. If not, I'th' name of God,H8 II.iv.56
Your pleasure be fulfill'd.Your pleasure be fulfilled.H8 II.iv.57.1
Lord Cardinall, Lord Cardinal,H8 II.iv.68.2
to you I speake.To you I speak.H8 II.iv.69.1
Sir, Sir,H8 II.iv.69.3
I am about to weepe; but thinking thatI am about to weep; but, thinking thatH8 II.iv.70
We are a Queene (or long haue dream'd so) certaineWe are a queen, or long have dreamed so, certainH8 II.iv.71
The daughter of a King, my drops of teares,The daughter of a king, my drops of tearsH8 II.iv.72
Ile turne to sparkes of fire.I'll turn to sparks of fire.H8 II.iv.73.1
I will, when you are humble; Nay before,I will, when you are humble; nay, before,H8 II.iv.74
Or God will punish me. I do beleeueOr God will punish me. I do believe,H8 II.iv.75
(Induc'd by potent Circumstances) thatInduced by potent circumstances, thatH8 II.iv.76
You are mine Enemy, and make my Challenge,You are mine enemy, and make my challengeH8 II.iv.77
You shall not be my Iudge. For it is youYou shall not be my judge; for it is youH8 II.iv.78
Haue blowne this Coale, betwixt my Lord, and me;Have blown this coal betwixt my lord and me – H8 II.iv.79
(Which Gods dew quench) therefore, I say againe,Which God's dew quench! Therefore I say again,H8 II.iv.80
I vtterly abhorre; yea, from my SouleI utterly abhor, yea, from my soulH8 II.iv.81
Refuse you for my Iudge, whom yet once moreRefuse you for my judge, whom yet once moreH8 II.iv.82
I hold my most malicious Foe, and thinke notI hold my most malicious foe, and think notH8 II.iv.83
At all a Friend to truth.At all a friend to truth.H8 II.iv.84.1
My Lord, My Lord,My lord, my lord,H8 II.iv.105.2
I am a simple woman, much too weakeI am a simple woman, much too weakH8 II.iv.106
T' oppose your cunning. Y'are meek, & humble-mouth'dT' oppose your cunning. You're meek and humble-mouthed;H8 II.iv.107
You signe your Place, and Calling, in full seeming,You sign your place and calling, in full seeming,H8 II.iv.108
With Meekenesse and Humilitie: but your HeartWith meekness and humility; but your heartH8 II.iv.109
Is cramm'd with Arrogancie, Spleene, and Pride.Is crammed with arrogancy, spleen, and pride.H8 II.iv.110
You haue by Fortune, and his Highnesse fauors,You have, by fortune and his highness' favours,H8 II.iv.111
Gone slightly o're lowe steppes, and now are mountedGone slightly o'er low steps, and now are mountedH8 II.iv.112
Where Powres are your Retainers, and your wordsWhere powers are your retainers, and your words,H8 II.iv.113
(Domestickes to you) serue your will, as't pleaseDomestics to you, serve your will as't pleaseH8 II.iv.114
Your selfe pronounce their Office. I must tell you,Yourself pronounce their office. I must tell you,H8 II.iv.115
You tender more your persons Honor, thenYou tender more your person's honour thanH8 II.iv.116
Your high profession Spirituall. That agenYour high profession spiritual, that againH8 II.iv.117
I do refuse you for my Iudge, and heereI do refuse you for my judge, and here,H8 II.iv.118
Before you all, Appeale vnto the Pope,Before you all, appeal unto the Pope,H8 II.iv.119
To bring my whole Cause 'fore his Holinesse,To bring my whole cause 'fore his holiness,H8 II.iv.120
And to be iudg'd by him.And to be judged by him.H8 II.iv.121.1
What need you note it? pray you keep your way,What need you note it? Pray you keep your way;H8 II.iv.128
When you are cald returne. Now the Lord helpe,When you are called, return. Now the Lord help!H8 II.iv.129
They vexe me past my patience, pray you passe on;They vex me past my patience. Pray you, pass on.H8 II.iv.130
I will not tarry: no, nor euer moreI will not tarry; no, nor ever moreH8 II.iv.131
Vpon this businesse my appearance make,Upon this business my appearance makeH8 II.iv.132
In any of their Courts.In any of their courts.H8 II.iv.133.1
Take thy Lute wench, / My Soule growes sad with troubles,Take thy lute, wench. My soul grows sad with troubles;H8 III.i.1
Sing, and disperse 'em if thou canst: leaue working:Sing, and disperse 'em, if thou canst. Leave working.H8 III.i.2
How now?How now?H8 III.i.15
Would they speake with me?Would they speak with me?H8 III.i.17.2
Pray their GracesPray their gracesH8 III.i.18.2
To come neere: To come near.H8 III.i.19.1
what can be their businesWhat can be their businessH8 III.i.19.2
With me, a poore weake woman, falne from fauour?With me, a poor weak woman, fall'n from favour?H8 III.i.20
I doe not like their comming; now I thinke on't,I do not like their coming. Now I think on't,H8 III.i.21
They should bee good men, their affaires as righteous:They should be good men, their affairs as righteous:H8 III.i.22
But all Hoods, make not Monkes.But all hoods make not monks.H8 III.i.23.1
Your Graces find me heere part of a Houswife,Your graces find me here part of a housewife – H8 III.i.24
(I would be all) against the worst may happen:I would be all, against the worst may happen.H8 III.i.25
What are your pleasures with me, reuerent Lords?What are your pleasures with me, reverend lords?H8 III.i.26
Speake it heere.Speak it here.H8 III.i.29.2
There's nothing I haue done yet o' my ConscienceThere's nothing I have done yet, o' my conscience,H8 III.i.30
Deserues a Corner: would all other WomenDeserves a corner. Would all other womenH8 III.i.31
Could speake this with as free a Soule as I doe.Could speak this with as free a soul as I do!H8 III.i.32
My Lords, I care not (so much I am happyMy lords, I care not – so much I am happyH8 III.i.33
Aboue a number) if my actionsAbove a number – if my actionsH8 III.i.34
Were tri'de by eu'ry tongue, eu'ry eye saw 'em,Were tried by every tongue, every eye saw 'em,H8 III.i.35
Enuy and base opinion set against 'em,Envy and base opinion set against 'em,H8 III.i.36
I know my life so euen. If your businesI know my life so even. If your businessH8 III.i.37
Seeke me out, and that way I am Wife in;Seek me out, and that way I am wife in,H8 III.i.38
Out with it boldly: Truth loues open dealing.Out with it boldly. Truth loves open dealing.H8 III.i.39
O good my Lord, no Latin;O, good my lord, no Latin!H8 III.i.42
I am not such a Truant since my comming,I am not such a truant since my comingH8 III.i.43
As not to know the Language I haue liu'd in:As not to know the language I have lived in.H8 III.i.44
A strange Tongue makes my cause more strange, suspitious:A strange tongue makes my cause more strange, suspicious;H8 III.i.45
Pray speake in English; heere are some will thanke you,Pray, speak in English. Here are some will thank you,H8 III.i.46
If you speake truth, for their poore Mistris sake;If you speak truth, for their poor mistress' sake.H8 III.i.47
Beleeue me she ha's had much wrong. Lord Cardinall,Believe me, she has had much wrong. Lord Cardinal,H8 III.i.48
The willing'st sinne I euer yet committed,The willing'st sin I ever yet committedH8 III.i.49
May be absolu'd in English.May be absolved in English.H8 III.i.50.1
To betray me.To betray me. – H8 III.i.67.2
My Lords, I thanke you both for your good wills,My lords, I thank you both for your good wills.H8 III.i.68
Ye speake like honest men, (pray God ye proue so)Ye speak like honest men – pray God ye prove so!H8 III.i.69
But how to make ye sodainly an AnswereBut how to make ye suddenly an answerH8 III.i.70
In such a poynt of weight, so neere mine Honour,In such a point of weight, so near mine honour,H8 III.i.71
(More neere my Life I feare) with my weake wit;More near my life, I fear, with my weak wit,H8 III.i.72
And to such men of grauity and learning;And to such men of gravity and learning,H8 III.i.73
In truth I know not. I was set at worke,In truth I know not. I was set at workH8 III.i.74
Among my Maids, full little (God knowes) lookingAmong my maids, full little – God knows – lookingH8 III.i.75
Either for such men, or such businesse;Either for such men or such business.H8 III.i.76
For her sake that I haue beene, for I feeleFor her sake that I have been – for I feelH8 III.i.77
The last fit of my Greatnesse; good your GracesThe last fit of my greatness – good your graces,H8 III.i.78
Let me haue time and Councell for my Cause:Let me have time and counsel for my cause.H8 III.i.79
Alas, I am a Woman frendlesse, hopelesse.Alas, I am a woman friendless, hopeless!H8 III.i.80
In England,In EnglandH8 III.i.82.2
But little for my profit can you thinke Lords,But little for my profit. Can you think, lords,H8 III.i.83
That any English man dare giue me Councell?That any Englishman dare give me counsel,H8 III.i.84
Or be a knowne friend 'gainst his Highnes pleasure,Or be a known friend, 'gainst his highness' pleasure – H8 III.i.85
(Though he be growne so desperate to be honest)Though he be grown so desperate to be honest – H8 III.i.86
And liue a Subiect? Nay forsooth, my Friends,And live a subject? Nay, forsooth, my friends,H8 III.i.87
They that must weigh out my afflictions,They that must weigh out my afflictions,H8 III.i.88
They that my trust must grow to, liue not heere,They that my trust must grow to, live not here.H8 III.i.89
They are (as all my other comforts) far henceThey are, as all my other comforts, far henceH8 III.i.90
In mine owne Countrey Lords.In mine own country, lords.H8 III.i.91.1
How Sir?How, sir?H8 III.i.92.2
Ye tell me what ye wish for both, my ruine:Ye tell me what ye wish for both – my ruin.H8 III.i.98
Is this your Christian Councell? Out vpon ye.Is this your Christian counsel? Out upon ye!H8 III.i.99
Heauen is aboue all yet; there sits a Iudge,Heaven is above all yet; there sits a judgeH8 III.i.100
That no King can corrupt.That no king can corrupt.H8 III.i.101.1
The more shame for ye; holy men I thought ye,The more shame for ye! Holy men I thought ye,H8 III.i.102
Vpon my Soule two reuerend Cardinall Vertues:Upon my soul, two reverend cardinal virtues;H8 III.i.103
But Cardinall Sins, and hollow hearts I feare ye:But cardinal sins and hollow hearts I fear ye.H8 III.i.104
Mend 'em for shame my Lords: Is this your comfort?Mend 'em for shame, my lords. Is this your comfort?H8 III.i.105
The Cordiall that ye bring a wretched Lady?The cordial that ye bring a wretched lady,H8 III.i.106
A woman lost among ye, laugh't at, scornd?A woman lost among ye, laughed at, scorned?H8 III.i.107
I will not wish ye halfe my miseries,I will not wish ye half my miseries;H8 III.i.108
I haue more Charity. But say I warn'd ye;I have more charity. But say I warned ye;H8 III.i.109
Take heed, for heauens sake take heed, least at onceTake heed, for heaven's sake take heed, lest at onceH8 III.i.110
The burthen of my sorrowes, fall vpon ye.The burden of my sorrows fall upon ye.H8 III.i.111
Ye turne me into nothing. Woe vpon ye,Ye turn me into nothing. Woe upon ye,H8 III.i.114
And all such false Professors. Would you haue meAnd all such false professors! Would you have me – H8 III.i.115
(If you haue any Iustice, any Pitty,If you have any justice, any pity,H8 III.i.116
If ye be any thing but Churchmens habits)If ye be anything but churchmen's habits – H8 III.i.117
Put my sicke cause into his hands, that hates me?Put my sick cause into his hands that hates me?H8 III.i.118
Alas, ha's banish'd me his Bed already,Alas, 'has banished me his bed already,H8 III.i.119
His Loue, too long ago. I am old my Lords,His love too long ago! I am old, my lords,H8 III.i.120
And all the Fellowship I hold now with himAnd all the fellowship I hold now with himH8 III.i.121
Is onely my Obedience. What can happenIs only my obedience. What can happenH8 III.i.122
To me, aboue this wretchednesse? All your StudiesTo me above this wretchedness? All your studiesH8 III.i.123
Make me a Curse, like this.Make me a curse like this!H8 III.i.124.1
Haue I liu'd thus long (let me speake my selfe,Have I lived thus long – let me speak myself,H8 III.i.125
Since Vertue findes no friends) a Wife, a true one?Since virtue finds no friends – a wife, a true one?H8 III.i.126
A Woman (I dare say without Vainglory)A woman, I dare say without vainglory,H8 III.i.127
Neuer yet branded with Suspition?Never yet branded with suspicion?H8 III.i.128
Haue I, with all my full AffectionsHave I with all my full affectionsH8 III.i.129
Still met the King? Lou'd him next Heau'n? Obey'd him?Still met the King, loved him next heaven, obeyed him,H8 III.i.130
Bin (out of fondnesse) superstitious to him?Been, out of fondness, superstitious to him,H8 III.i.131
Almost forgot my Prayres to content him?Almost forgot my prayers to content him,H8 III.i.132
And am I thus rewarded? 'Tis not well Lords.And am I thus rewarded? 'Tis not well, lords.H8 III.i.133
Bring me a constant woman to her Husband,Bring me a constant woman to her husband,H8 III.i.134
One that ne're dream'd a Ioy, beyond his pleasure;One that ne'er dreamed a joy beyond his pleasure,H8 III.i.135
And to that Woman (when she has done most)And to that woman, when she has done most,H8 III.i.136
Yet will I adde an Honor; a great Patience.Yet will I add an honour – a great patience.H8 III.i.137
My Lord, I dare not make my selfe so guiltie,My lord, I dare not make myself so guiltyH8 III.i.139
To giue vp willingly that Noble TitleTo give up willingly that noble titleH8 III.i.140
Your Master wed me to: nothing but deathYour master wed me to. Nothing but deathH8 III.i.141
Shall e're diuorce my Dignities.Shall e'er divorce my dignities.H8 III.i.142.1
Would I had neuer trod this English Earth,Would I had never trod this English earth,H8 III.i.143
Or felt the Flatteries that grow vpon it:Or felt the flatteries that grow upon it!H8 III.i.144
Ye haue Angels Faces; but Heauen knowes your hearts.Ye have angels' faces, but heaven knows your hearts.H8 III.i.145
What will become of me now, wretched Lady?What will become of me now, wretched lady?H8 III.i.146
I am the most vnhappy Woman liuing.I am the most unhappy woman living.H8 III.i.147
Alas (poore Wenches) where are now your Fortunes?Alas, poor wenches, where are now your fortunes?H8 III.i.148
Shipwrack'd vpon a Kingdome, where no Pitty,Shipwrecked upon a kingdom, where no pity,H8 III.i.149
No Friends, no Hope, no Kindred weepe for me?No friends, no hope, no kindred weep for me;H8 III.i.150
Almost no Graue allow'd me? Like the LillyAlmost no grave allowed me. Like the lilyH8 III.i.151
That once was Mistris of the Field, and flourish'd,That once was mistress of the field and flourished,H8 III.i.152
Ile hang my head, and perish.I'll hang my head, and perish.H8 III.i.153.1
Do what ye will, my Lords: / And pray forgiue me;Do what ye will, my lords, and pray forgive meH8 III.i.175
If I haue vs'd my selfe vnmannerly,If I have used myself unmannerly.H8 III.i.176
You know I am a Woman, lacking witYou know I am a woman, lacking witH8 III.i.177
To make a seemely answer to such persons.To make a seemly answer to such persons.H8 III.i.178
Pray do my seruice to his Maiestie,Pray do my service to his majesty;H8 III.i.179
He ha's my heart yet, and shall haue my PrayersHe has my heart yet, and shall have my prayersH8 III.i.180
While I shall haue my life. Come reuerend Fathers,While I shall have my life. Come, reverend fathers,H8 III.i.181
Bestow your Councels on me. She now beggesBestow your counsels on me. She now begsH8 III.i.182
That little thought when she set footing heere,That little thought, when she set footing here,H8 III.i.183
She should haue bought her Dignities so deere. She should have bought her dignities so dear.H8 III.i.184