Original textModern textKey line
You are wel encountred here (my cosin Mowbray) You are well encountered here, my cousin Mowbray;2H4 IV.ii.1
Good day to you, gentle Lord Archbishop, Good day to you, gentle Lord Archbishop;2H4 IV.ii.2
And so to you Lord Hastings, and to all. And so to you, Lord Hastings, and to all.2H4 IV.ii.3
My Lord of Yorke, it better shew'd with you, My lord of York, it better showed with you2H4 IV.ii.4
When that your Flocke (assembled by the Bell) When that your flock, assembled by the bell,2H4 IV.ii.5
Encircled you, to heare with reuerence Encircled you to hear with reverence2H4 IV.ii.6
Your exposition on the holy Text, Your exposition on the holy text,2H4 IV.ii.7
Then now to see you heere an Iron man Than now to see you here an iron man,2H4 IV.ii.8
Chearing a rowt of Rebels with your Drumme, Cheering a rout of rebels with your drum,2H4 IV.ii.9
Turning the Word, to Sword; and Life to death: Turning the word to sword, and life to death.2H4 IV.ii.10
That man that sits within a Monarches heart, That man that sits within a monarch's heart2H4 IV.ii.11
And ripens in the Sunne-shine of his fauor, And ripens in the sunshine of his favour,2H4 IV.ii.12
Would hee abuse the Countenance of the King, Would he abuse the countenance of the king?2H4 IV.ii.13
Alack, what Mischiefes might hee set abroach, Alack, what mischiefs might he set abroach2H4 IV.ii.14
In shadow of such Greatnesse? With you, Lord Bishop, In shadow of such greatness! With you, Lord Bishop,2H4 IV.ii.15
It is euen so. Who hath not heard it spoken, It is even so. Who hath not heard it spoken2H4 IV.ii.16
How deepe you were within the Bookes of Heauen? How deep you were within the books of God?2H4 IV.ii.17
To vs, the Speaker in his Parliament; To us the speaker in His parliament,2H4 IV.ii.18
To vs, th' imagine Voyce of Heauen it selfe: To us th' imagined voice of God himself,2H4 IV.ii.19
The very Opener, and Intelligencer, The very opener and intelligencer2H4 IV.ii.20
Betweene the Grace, the Sanctities of Heauen; Between the grace, the sanctities, of heaven2H4 IV.ii.21
And our dull workings. O, who shall beleeue, And our dull workings. O, who shall believe2H4 IV.ii.22
But you mis-vse the reuerence of your Place, But you misuse the reverence of your place,2H4 IV.ii.23
Employ the Countenance, and Grace of Heauen, Imply the countenance and grace of heaven2H4 IV.ii.24
As a false Fauorite doth his Princes Name, As a false favourite doth his prince's name,2H4 IV.ii.25
In deedes dis-honorable? You haue taken vp, In deeds dishonourable? You have taken up,2H4 IV.ii.26
Vnder the counterfeited Zeale of Heauen, Under the counterfeited zeal of God,2H4 IV.ii.27
The Subiects of Heauens Substitute, my Father, The subjects of His substitute, my father,2H4 IV.ii.28
And both against the Peace of Heauen, and him, And both against the peace of heaven and him2H4 IV.ii.29
Haue here vp-swarmed them. Have here up-swarmed them.2H4 IV.ii.30.1
You are too shallow (Hastings) / Much too shallow, You are too shallow, Hastings, much too shallow,2H4 IV.ii.50
To sound the bottome of the after-Times. To sound the bottom of the after-times.2H4 IV.ii.51
I like them all, and doe allow them well: I like them all, and do allow them well,2H4 IV.ii.54
And sweare here, by the honor of my blood, And swear here, by the honour of my blood,2H4 IV.ii.55
My Fathers purposes haue beene mistooke, My father's purposes have been mistook,2H4 IV.ii.56
And some, about him, haue too lauishly And some about him have too lavishly2H4 IV.ii.57
Wrested his meaning, and Authoritie. Wrested his meaning and authority.2H4 IV.ii.58
My Lord, these Griefes shall be with speed redrest: My lord, these griefs shall be with speed redressed,2H4 IV.ii.59
Vpon my Life, they shall. If this may please you, Upon my soul, they shall. If this may please you,2H4 IV.ii.60
Discharge your Powers vnto their seuerall Counties, Discharge your powers unto their several counties,2H4 IV.ii.61
As wee will ours: and here, betweene the Armies, As we will ours; and here, between the armies,2H4 IV.ii.62
Let's drinke together friendly, and embrace, Let's drink together friendly and embrace,2H4 IV.ii.63
That all their eyes may beare those Tokens home, That all their eyes may bear those tokens home2H4 IV.ii.64
Of our restored Loue, and Amitie. Of our restored love and amity.2H4 IV.ii.65
I giue it you, and will maintaine my word: I give it you, and will maintain my word;2H4 IV.ii.67
And thereupon I drinke vnto your Grace. And thereupon I drink unto your grace.2H4 IV.ii.68
The word of Peace is render'd: hearke how they showt. The word of peace is rendered. Hark how they shout!2H4 IV.ii.87
Goe (my Lord) Go, my lord,2H4 IV.ii.91.2
And let our Army be discharged too: And let our army be discharged too.2H4 IV.ii.92
And good my Lord (so please you) let our Traines And, good my lord, so please you, let our trains2H4 IV.ii.93
March by vs, that wee may peruse the menMarch by us, that we may peruse the men2H4 IV.ii.94
Wee should haue coap'd withall. We should have coped withal.2H4 IV.ii.95.1
I trust (Lords) wee shall lye to night together. I trust, lords, we shall lie tonight together.2H4 IV.ii.97
Now Cousin, wherefore stands our Army still? Now, cousin, wherefore stands our army still?2H4 IV.ii.98
They know their duties.They know their duties.2H4 IV.ii.101
I pawn'd thee none: I pawned thee none.2H4 IV.ii.112.2
I promis'd you redresse of these same Grieuances I promised you redress of these same grievances2H4 IV.ii.113
Whereof you did complaine; which, by mine Honor, Whereof you did complain, which, by mine honour,2H4 IV.ii.114
I will performe, with a most Christian care. I will perform with a most Christian care.2H4 IV.ii.115
But for you (Rebels) looke to taste the due But, for you rebels, look to taste the due2H4 IV.ii.116
Meet for Rebellion, and such Acts as yours. Meet for rebellion and such acts as yours.2H4 IV.ii.117
Most shallowly did you these Armes commence, Most shallowly did you these arms commence,2H4 IV.ii.118
Fondly brought here, and foolishly sent hence. Fondly brought here, and foolishly sent hence.2H4 IV.ii.119
Strike vp our Drummes, pursue the scatter'd stray, Strike up our drums, pursue the scattered stray;2H4 IV.ii.120
Heauen, and not wee, haue safely fought to day. God, and not we, hath safely fought today.2H4 IV.ii.121
Some guard these Traitors to the Block of Death, Some guard these traitors to the block of death,2H4 IV.ii.122
Treasons true Bed, and yeelder vp of breath. Treason's true bed and yielder up of breath.2H4 IV.ii.123
The heat is past, follow no farther now: The heat is past; follow no further now.2H4 IV.iii.24
Call in the Powers, good Cousin Westmerland. Call in the powers, good cousin Westmorland.2H4 IV.iii.25
Now Falstaffe, where haue you beene all this while? Now, Falstaff, where have you been all this while?2H4 IV.iii.26
When euery thing is ended, then you come. When everything is ended, then you come.2H4 IV.iii.27
These tardie Tricks of yours will (on my life) These tardy tricks of yours will, on my life,2H4 IV.iii.28
One time, or other, breake some Gallowes back. One time or other break some gallows' back.2H4 IV.iii.29
It was more of his Courtesie, then your It was more of his courtesy than your2H4 IV.iii.42
deseruing. deserving.2H4 IV.iii.43
Thine's too heauie to mount. Thine's too heavy to mount.2H4 IV.iii.55
Thine's too thick to shine. Thine's too thick to shine.2H4 IV.iii.57
Is thy Name Colleuile? Is thy name Colevile?2H4 IV.iii.60
A famous Rebell art thou, Colleuile. A famous rebel art thou, Colevile.2H4 IV.iii.62
Haue you left pursuit? Now, have you left pursuit?2H4 IV.iii.70
Send Colleuile, with his Confederates, Send Colevile with his confederates2H4 IV.iii.72
To Yorke, to present Execution. To York, to present execution.2H4 IV.iii.73
Blunt, leade him hence, and see you guard him sure. Blunt, lead him hence, and see you guard him sure.2H4 IV.iii.74
And now dispatch we toward the Court (my Lords) And now dispatch we toward the court, my lords.2H4 IV.iii.75
I heare the King, my Father, is sore sicke. I hear the King my father is sore sick.2H4 IV.iii.76
Our Newes shall goe before vs, to his Maiestie, Our news shall go before us to his majesty,2H4 IV.iii.77
Which (Cousin) you shall beare, to comfort him: Which, cousin, you shall bear to comfort him,2H4 IV.iii.78
And wee with sober speede will follow you. And we with sober speed will follow you.2H4 IV.iii.79
Fare you well, Falstaffe: I, in my condition, Fare you well, Falstaff. I, in my condition,2H4 IV.iii.83
Shall better speake of you, then you deserue.Shall better speak of you than you deserve.2H4 IV.iii.84
Health, Peace, and Happinesse, / To my Royall Father. Health, peace, and happiness to my royal father!2H4 IV.v.225
Good morrow Cosin Warwick, good morrow. Good morrow, cousin Warwick, good morrow.2H4 V.ii.20
We meet, like men, that had forgot to speake. We meet like men that had forgot to speak.2H4 V.ii.22
Well: Peace be with him, that hath made vs heauy Well, peace be with him that hath made us heavy.2H4 V.ii.25
Though no man be assur'd what grace to finde, Though no man be assured what grace to find,2H4 V.ii.30
You stand in coldest expectation. You stand in coldest expectation.2H4 V.ii.31
I am the sorrier, would 'twere otherwise. I am the sorrier; would 'twere otherwise.2H4 V.ii.32
I like this faire proceeding of the Kings: I like this fair proceeding of the King's.2H4 V.v.100
He hath intent his wonted Followers He hath intent his wonted followers2H4 V.v.101
Shall all be very well prouided for: Shall all be very well provided for,2H4 V.v.102
But all are banisht, till their conuersations But all are banished till their conversations2H4 V.v.103
Appeare more wise, and modest to the world. Appear more wise and modest to the world.2H4 V.v.104
The King hath call'd his Parliament, My Lord. The King hath called his parliament, my lord.2H4 V.v.106
I will lay oddes, that ere this yeere expire, I will lay odds that, ere this year expire,2H4 V.v.108
We beare our Ciuill Swords, and Natiue fire We bear our civil swords and native fire2H4 V.v.109
As farre as France. I heare a Bird so sing, As far as France. I heard a bird so sing,2H4 V.v.110
Whose Musicke (to my thinking) pleas'd the King. Whose music, to my thinking, pleased the King.2H4 V.v.111
Come, will you hence?Come, will you hence?2H4 V.v.112