Original textModern textKey line
I well allow the occasion of our Armes, I well allow the occasion of our arms,2H4 I.iii.5
But gladly would be better satisfied, But gladly would be better satisfied2H4 I.iii.6
How (in our Meanes) we should aduance our selues How in our means we should advance ourselves2H4 I.iii.7
To looke with forhead bold and big enough To look with forehead bold and big enough2H4 I.iii.8
Vpon the Power and puisance of the King. Upon the power and puissance of the King.2H4 I.iii.9
Shall we go draw our numbers, and set on? Shall we go draw our numbers and set on?2H4 I.iii.109
Thus do the hopes we haue in him, touch ground, Thus do the hopes we have in him touch ground2H4 IV.i.17
And dash themselues to pieces. And dash themselves to pieces.2H4 IV.i.18.1
The iust proportion that we gaue them out. The just proportion that we gave them out.2H4 IV.i.23
Let vs sway-on, and face them in the field. Let us sway on and face them in the field.2H4 IV.i.24
I thinke it is my Lord of Westmerland. I think it is my Lord of Westmorland.2H4 IV.i.26
Why not to him in part, and to vs all, Why not to him in part, and to us all2H4 IV.i.97
That feele the bruizes of the dayes before, That feel the bruises of the days before,2H4 IV.i.98
And suffer the Condition of these Times And suffer the condition of these times2H4 IV.i.99
To lay a heauie and vnequall Hand vpon our Honors? To lay a heavy and unequal hand2H4 IV.i.100
Upon our honours?2H4 IV.i.101.1
What thing, in Honor, had my Father lost, What thing, in honour, had my father lost2H4 IV.i.111
That need to be reuiu'd, and breath'd in me? That need to be revived and breathed in me?2H4 IV.i.112
The King that lou'd him, as the State stood then, The King that loved him, as the state stood then,2H4 IV.i.113
Was forc'd, perforce compell'd to banish him: Was force perforce compelled to banish him,2H4 IV.i.114
And then, that Henry Bullingbrooke and hee And then that Henry Bolingbroke and he,2H4 IV.i.115
Being mounted, and both rowsed in their Seates, Being mounted and both roused in their seats,2H4 IV.i.116
Their neighing Coursers daring of the Spurre, Their neighing coursers daring of the spur,2H4 IV.i.117
Their armed Staues in charge, their Beauers downe, Their armed staves in charge, their beavers down,2H4 IV.i.118
Their eyes of fire, sparkling through sights of Steele, Their eyes of fire sparkling through sights of steel,2H4 IV.i.119
And the lowd Trumpet blowing them together: And the loud trumpet blowing them together,2H4 IV.i.120
Then, then, when there was nothing could haue stay'd Then, then, when there was nothing could have stayed2H4 IV.i.121
My Father from the Breast of Bullingbrooke; My father from the breast of Bolingbroke,2H4 IV.i.122
O, when the King did throw his Warder downe, O, when the King did throw his warder down,2H4 IV.i.123
(His owne Life hung vpon the Staffe hee threw) His own life hung upon the staff he threw.2H4 IV.i.124
Then threw hee downe himselfe, and all their Liues, Then threw he down himself and all their lives2H4 IV.i.125
That by Indictment, and by dint of Sword, That by indictment and by dint of sword2H4 IV.i.126
Haue since mis-carryed vnder Bullingbrooke. Have since miscarried under Bolingbroke.2H4 IV.i.127
But hee hath forc'd vs to compell this Offer, But he hath forced us to compel this offer,2H4 IV.i.145
And it proceedes from Pollicy, not Loue. And it proceeds from policy, not love.2H4 IV.i.146
Well, by my will, wee shall admit no Parley. Well, by my will we shall admit no parley.2H4 IV.i.157
There is a thing within my Bosome tells me, There is a thing within my bosom tells me2H4 IV.i.181
That no Conditions of our Peace can stand. That no conditions of our peace can stand.2H4 IV.i.182
I, but our valuation shall be such, Yea, but our valuation shall be such2H4 IV.i.187
That euery slight, and false-deriued Cause, That every slight and false-derived cause,2H4 IV.i.188
Yea, euery idle, nice, and wanton Reason, Yea, every idle, nice, and wanton reason,2H4 IV.i.189
Shall, to the King, taste of this Action: Shall to the King taste of this action;2H4 IV.i.190
That were our Royall faiths, Martyrs in Loue, That, were our royal faiths martyrs in love,2H4 IV.i.191
Wee shall be winnowed with so rough a winde, We shall be winnowed with so rough a wind2H4 IV.i.192
That euen our Corne shall seeme as light as Chaffe, That even our corn shall seem as light as chaff,2H4 IV.i.193
And good from bad finde no partition. And good from bad find no partition.2H4 IV.i.194
Be it so: Be it so.2H4 IV.i.221.2
Heere is return'd my Lord of Westmerland. Here is returned my Lord of Westmorland.2H4 IV.i.222
Your Grace of Yorke, in heauen's name then forward. Your grace of York, in God's name then, set forward.2H4 IV.i.225
If not, wee readie are to trye our fortunes, If not, we ready are to try our fortunes2H4 IV.ii.43
To the last man. To the last man.2H4 IV.ii.44.1
You wish me health in very happy season, You wish me health in very happy season,2H4 IV.ii.79
For I am, on the sodaine, something ill. For I am on the sudden something ill.2H4 IV.ii.80
So much the worse, if your owne Rule be true. So much the worse, if your own rule be true.2H4 IV.ii.86
This had been chearefull, after Victorie. This had been cheerful after victory.2H4 IV.ii.88
Is this proceeding iust, and honorable? Is this proceeding just and honourable?2H4 IV.ii.110

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