Henry VI Part 2

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Modern text


Key line

Enter Beuis, and Iohn Holland.Enter George Bevis and John Holland 2H6 IV.ii.1.1
Beuis. BEVIS 
Come and get thee a sword, though made of a Lath, Come, and get thee a sword, though made of a lath;lath (n.)
thin wood
2H6 IV.ii.1
they haue bene vp these two dayes.they have been up these two days.up (adv.)

old form: vp
up in arms, in rebellion, in revolt
2H6 IV.ii.2
They haue the more neede to sleepe now then.They have the more need to sleep now then. 2H6 IV.ii.3
Beuis. BEVIS 
I tell thee, Iacke Cade the Cloathier, meanes to dresse I tell thee, Jack Cade the clothier means to dress 2H6 IV.ii.4
the Common-wealth and turne it, and set a new nap the commonwealth, and turn it, and set a new napnap (n.)
surface texture of a fabric, pile
2H6 IV.ii.5
turn (v.)

old form: turne
change, transform, alter
vpon it.upon it. 2H6 IV.ii.6
So he had need, for 'tis thred-bare. Well, I So he had need, for 'tis threadbare. Well, I 2H6 IV.ii.7
say, it was neuer merrie world in England, since Gentlemensay it was never merry world in England since gentlemenworld (n.)
times, life, state of affairs
2H6 IV.ii.8
came vp.came up.come up (v.)

old form: vp
come into fashion, become trendy
2H6 IV.ii.9
Beuis. BEVIS 
O miserable Age: Vertue is not regarded inO miserable age! Virtue is not regarded inregard (v.)
take note of, pay heed to, value
2H6 IV.ii.10
Handy-crafts men.handicraftsmen. 2H6 IV.ii.11
The Nobilitie thinke scorne to goe in Leather Aprons.The nobility think scorn to go in leather aprons.scorn, think

old form: scorne
disdain, despise, consider it beneath one's dignity
2H6 IV.ii.12
Beuis. BEVIS 
Nay more, the Kings Councell are no goodNay, more; the King's Council are no good 2H6 IV.ii.13
Workemen.workmen. 2H6 IV.ii.14
True: and yet it is said, Labour in thy True; and yet it is said ‘ Labour in thy 2H6 IV.ii.15
Vocation: which is as much to say, as let the Magistrates vocation;’ which is as much to say as ‘ Let the magistrates 2H6 IV.ii.16
be labouring men, and therefore should we be labouring men;’ and therefore should we 2H6 IV.ii.17
be Magistrates.be magistrates.magistrate (n.)
member of the government, leader of the community
2H6 IV.ii.18
Beuis. BEVIS 
Thou hast hit it: for there's no better signe of aThou hast hit it; for there's no better sign of ahit (v.)
hit the mark with, get at, reach
2H6 IV.ii.19
braue minde, then a hard hand.brave mind than a hard hand.hard (adj.)
hardened, toughened
2H6 IV.ii.20
brave (adj.)

old form: braue
fine, excellent, splendid, impressive
I see them, I see them: There's Bests Sonne,I see them, I see them! There's Best's son, 2H6 IV.ii.21
the Tanner of Wingham.the tanner of Wingham. 2H6 IV.ii.22
Beuis. BEVIS 
Hee shall haue the skinnes of our enemies, to make He shall have the skin of our enemies to make 2H6 IV.ii.23
Dogges Leather of.dog's leather of. 2H6 IV.ii.24
And Dicke the Butcher.And Dick the butcher. 2H6 IV.ii.25
Beuis. BEVIS 
Then is sin strucke downe like an Oxe, and iniquities Then is sin struck down like an ox, and iniquity's 2H6 IV.ii.26
throate cut like a Calfe.throat cut like a calf. 2H6 IV.ii.27
And Smith the Weauer.And Smith the weaver. 2H6 IV.ii.28
Argo, their thred of life is spun.Argo, their thread of life is spun.argal, argo (adv.)
[variants of Latin ‘ergo’] therefore
2H6 IV.ii.29
Come, come, let's fall in with them.Come, come, let's fall in with them. 2H6 IV.ii.30
Drumme. Enter Cade, Dicke Butcher, Smith Drums. Enter Jack Cade, Dick the butcher, Smith 2H6 IV.ii.31.1
the Weauer, and a Sawyer, with infinite numbers.the weaver, and a sawyer, with infinite numbers 2H6 IV.ii.31.2
Cade. CADE 
Wee Iohn Cade, so tearm'd of our supposed Father. We John Cade, so termed of our supposed father – termed (adj.)

old form: tearm'd
named, called
2H6 IV.ii.31
But. DICK  
(aside) 2H6 IV.ii.32.1
Or rather of stealing a Cade of Herrings.Or rather of stealing a cade of herrings.cade (n.)
cask, barrel [containing 500 herrings]
2H6 IV.ii.32
Cade. CADE 
For our enemies shall faile before vs, inspired with For our enemies shall fall before us, inspired with 2H6 IV.ii.33
the spirit of putting down Kings and Princes. Command the spirit of putting down kings and princes. Command 2H6 IV.ii.34
silence.silence. 2H6 IV.ii.35
But. DICK 
Silence.Silence! 2H6 IV.ii.36
Cade. CADE 
My Father was a Mortimer.My father was a Mortimer –  2H6 IV.ii.37
But. DICK  
(aside) 2H6 IV.ii.38
He was an honest man, and a good Bricklayer.He was an honest man and a good bricklayer. 2H6 IV.ii.38
My mother a Plantagenet.My mother a Plantagenet –  2H6 IV.ii.39
Butch. DICK  
(aside) 2H6 IV.ii.40
I knew her well, she was a Midwife.I knew her well; she was a midwife. 2H6 IV.ii.40
Cade. CADE 
My wife descended of the Lacies.My wife descended of the Lacys –  2H6 IV.ii.41
But. DICK  
(aside) 2H6 IV.ii.42
She was indeed a Pedlers daughter, & She was indeed a pedlar's daughter, and 2H6 IV.ii.42
sold many Laces.sold many laces. 2H6 IV.ii.43
(aside) 2H6 IV.ii.44
But now of late, not able to trauell with herBut now of late, not able to travel with her 2H6 IV.ii.44
furr'd Packe, she washes buckes here at home.furred pack, she washes bucks here at home.pack (n.)

old form: Packe
knapsack, back-pack, bundle
2H6 IV.ii.45
furred (adj.)

old form: furr'd
made of fur, fur-lined
buck (n.)

old form: buckes
laundry, quantity of soiled clothes
Cade. CADE 
Therefore am I of an honorable house.Therefore am I of an honourable house.honourable (adj.)
noble, distinguished, illustrious
2H6 IV.ii.46
But. DICK  
(aside) 2H6 IV.ii.47
I by my faith, the field is honourable, Ay, by my faith, the field is honourable, 2H6 IV.ii.47
and there was he borne, vnder a hedge: for his Father had and there was he born, under a hedge; for his father had 2H6 IV.ii.48
neuer a house but the Cage.never a house but the cage.cage (n.)
pen, lock-up, small prison compound
2H6 IV.ii.49
Cade. CADE 
Valiant I am.Valiant I am. 2H6 IV.ii.50
Weauer. SMITH  
(aside) 2H6 IV.ii.51
A must needs, for beggery is valiant.'A must needs, for beggary is valiant. 2H6 IV.ii.51
Cade. CADE 
I am able to endure much.I am able to endure much. 2H6 IV.ii.52
But. DICK  
(aside) 2H6 IV.ii.53
No question of that: for I haue seene him No question of that; for I have seen him 2H6 IV.ii.53
whipt three Market dayes together.whipped three market days together. 2H6 IV.ii.54
Cade. CADE 
I feare neither sword, nor fire.I fear neither sword nor fire. 2H6 IV.ii.55
Wea. SMITH  
(aside) 2H6 IV.ii.56
He neede not feare the sword, for his Coate is ofHe need not fear the sword, for his coat is of 2H6 IV.ii.56
proofe.proof.proof (n.)

old form: proofe
tested strength, proven power of resistance, impenetrability
2H6 IV.ii.57
But. DICK  
(aside) 2H6 IV.ii.58.1
But me thinks he should stand in feare of fire, But methinks he should stand in fear of fire,methinks(t), methought(s) (v.)
it seems / seemed to me
2H6 IV.ii.58
being burnt i'th hand for stealing of Sheepe.being burnt i'th' hand for stealing of sheep. 2H6 IV.ii.59
Cade. CADE 
Be braue then, for your Captaine is Braue, and Vowes Be brave then; for your captain is brave, and vowsbrave (adj.)

old form: braue
noble, worthy, excellent
2H6 IV.ii.60
Reformation. There shall be in England, seuen halfe peny reformation. There shall be in England seven halfpennyreformation (n.)
radical political change, new government
2H6 IV.ii.61
Loaues sold for a peny: the three hoop'd pot, shall haue loaves sold for a penny; the three-hooped pot shall have 2H6 IV.ii.62
ten hoopes, and I wil make it Fellony to drink small Beere. ten hoops; and I will make it felony to drink small beer.beer / ale, small

old form: Beere
weak beer, beer of poor quality
2H6 IV.ii.63
All the Realme shall be in Common, and in Cheapside shall All the realm shall be in common, and in Cheapside shallCheapside (n.)
East End street, a main market area, near St Paul's, London
2H6 IV.ii.64
common, in
[of land] in common possession, for the whole community
my Palfrey go to grasse: and when I am King, as King I my palfrey go to grass. And when I am king, as king Ipalfrey (n.)
horse for everyday riding
2H6 IV.ii.65
grass (v.)

old form: grasse
graze, feed, eat pasture
will be.will be –  2H6 IV.ii.66
All. ALL 
God saue your Maiesty.God save your majesty! 2H6 IV.ii.67
Cade. CADE 
I thanke you good people. There shall bee no mony, I thank you, good people. There shall be no money; 2H6 IV.ii.68
all shall eate and drinke on my score, and I will apparrellall shall eat and drink on my score; and I will apparelscore (n.)
tavern bill, alehouse tally
2H6 IV.ii.69
apparel (v.)

old form: apparrell
clothe, dress up, trick out
them all in one Liuery, that they may agree like Brothers, them all in one livery, that they may agree like brothers,livery (n.)

old form: Liuery
uniform, costume, special clothing
2H6 IV.ii.70
and worship me their Lord.and worship me their lord. 2H6 IV.ii.71
But. DICK 
The first thing we do, let's kill all the Lawyers.The first thing we do, let's kill all the lawyers. 2H6 IV.ii.72
Cade. CADE 
Nay, that I meane to do. Is not this a lamentable Nay, that I mean to do. Is not this a lamentable 2H6 IV.ii.73
thing, that of the skin of an innocent Lambe should be thing, that of the skin of an innocent lamb should be 2H6 IV.ii.74
made Parchment; that Parchment being scribeld made parchment? That parchment, being scribbled 2H6 IV.ii.75
ore, should vndoe a man. Some say the Bee stings, but I o'er, should undo a man? Some say the bee stings, but Iundo (v.)

old form: vndoe
ruin, destroy, wipe out
2H6 IV.ii.76
say, 'tis the Bees waxe: for I did but seale once to a thing, say 'tis the bee's wax, for I did but seal once to a thing,seal (v.)

old form: seale
mark by seal, put one's name to, agree
2H6 IV.ii.77
and I was neuer mine owne man since. How now? Who'sand I was never mine own man since. How now? Who's 2H6 IV.ii.78
there?there? 2H6 IV.ii.79
Enter a Clearke.Enter some rebels with the Clerk of CharthamChartham (n.)
[pron: 'chahtam] village near Canterbury, Kent
2H6 IV.ii.80
Weauer. SMITH 
The Clearke of Chartam: hee can write andThe clerk of Chartham; he can write and read and 2H6 IV.ii.80
reade, and cast accompt.cast accompt.account / accompt, cast

old form: accompt
make calculations, do arithmetic
2H6 IV.ii.81
cast (v.)
calculate, reckon, estimate
Cade. CADE 
O monstrous.O, monstrous! 2H6 IV.ii.82
We tooke him setting of boyes Copies.We took him setting of boys' copies.set (v.)
set an activity to be followed
2H6 IV.ii.83
Cade. CADE 
Here's a Villaine.Here's a villain! 2H6 IV.ii.84
Ha's a Booke in his pocket with red Letters in'tH'as a book in his pocket with red letters in't. 2H6 IV.ii.85
Cade. CADE 
Nay then he is a Coniurer.Nay, then he is a conjurer.conjurer, conjuror (n.)

old form: Coniurer
exorcist, sorcerer, raiser of spirits
2H6 IV.ii.86
But. DICK 
Nay, he can make Obligations, and write Court hand.Nay, he can make obligations, and write court-hand.obligation (n.)
bond, agreement, legal document
2H6 IV.ii.87
court-hand (n.)

old form: Court hand
legal style of handwriting
Cade. CADE 
I am sorry for't: The man is a proper man of mine I am sorry for't. The man is a proper man, of mineproper (adj.)
good-looking, handsome, comely
2H6 IV.ii.88
Honour: vnlesse I finde him guilty, he shall not die. Come honour; unless I find him guilty, he shall not die. Come 2H6 IV.ii.89
hither sirrah, I must examine thee: What is thy name?hither, sirrah, I must examine thee. What is thy name?sirrah (n.)
sir [commanding, insulting, or familiar, depending on context]
2H6 IV.ii.90
Clearke. CLERK  
Emanuell.Emmanuel. 2H6 IV.ii.91
But. DICK 
They vse to writ it on the top of Letters: 'Twill go They use to write it on the top of letters. 'Twill go 2H6 IV.ii.92
hard with you.hard with you. 2H6 IV.ii.93
Cade. CADE 
Let me alone: Dost thou vse to write thy name?Let me alone. Dost thou use to write thy name? 2H6 IV.ii.94
Or hast thou a marke to thy selfe, like a honest plaindealing Or hast thou a mark to thyself, like a honest plain-dealingmark (n.)

old form: marke
mark used as a signature by an illiterate person
2H6 IV.ii.95
man?man? 2H6 IV.ii.96
Clearke. CLERK 
Sir I thanke God, I haue bin so well brought vp, Sir, I thank God I have been so well brought up 2H6 IV.ii.97
that I can write my name.that I can write my name. 2H6 IV.ii.98
All. ALL 
He hath confest: away with him: he's a VillaineHe hath confessed: away with him! He's a villain 2H6 IV.ii.99
and a Traitor.and a traitor. 2H6 IV.ii.100
Cade. CADE 
Away with him I say: Hang him with his Pen and Away with him, I say; hang him with his pen and 2H6 IV.ii.101
Inke-horne about his necke.inkhorn about his neck. 2H6 IV.ii.102
Exit one with the ClearkeExit one with the Clerk 2H6 IV.ii.102
Enter Michael.Enter Michael 2H6 IV.ii.103
Where's our Generall?Where's our general? 2H6 IV.ii.103
Cade. CADE 
Heere I am thou particular fellow.Here I am, thou particular fellow.particular (adj.)
personal, special, private
2H6 IV.ii.104
Fly, fly, fly, Sir Humfrey Stafford and his Fly, fly, fly! Sir Humphrey Stafford and his 2H6 IV.ii.105
brother are hard by, with the Kings Forces.brother are hard by, with the King's forces. 2H6 IV.ii.106
Cade. CADE 
Stand villaine, stand, or Ile fell thee downe: he shall Stand, villain, stand, or I'll fell thee down. He shall 2H6 IV.ii.107
be encountred with a man as good as himselfe. He is be encountered with a man as good as himself. He is 2H6 IV.ii.108
but a Knight, is a?but a knight, is 'a? 2H6 IV.ii.109
No.No. 2H6 IV.ii.110
Cade. CADE 
To equall him I will make my selfe a knight presently; To equal him, I will make myself a knight presently.presently (adv.)
immediately, instantly, at once
2H6 IV.ii.111
Rise vp Sir Iohn Mortimer. Now (He kneels) Rise up, Sir John Mortimer. (He rises) Now 2H6 IV.ii.112
haue at him.have at him!have at (v.)

old form: haue
[said at the start of a fencing attack or other confrontation] I come at, let me at [a person]
2H6 IV.ii.113
Enter Sir Humfrey Stafford, and his Brother, with Enter Sir Humphrey Stafford and his brother, with 2H6 IV.ii.114.1
Drum and Soldiers.drum and soldiers 2H6 IV.ii.114.2
Rebellious Hinds, the filth and scum of Kent,Rebellious hinds, the filth and scum of Kent,hind (n.)
boor, fellow, rustic, peasant
2H6 IV.ii.114
Mark'd for the Gallowes: Lay your Weapons downe,Marked for the gallows, lay your weapons down;mark (v.)

old form: Mark'd
destine, brand, designate
2H6 IV.ii.115
Home to your Cottages: forsake this Groome.Home to your cottages, forsake this groom.groom (n.)

old form: Groome
fellow, character, creature
2H6 IV.ii.116
The King is mercifull, if you reuolt.The King is merciful, if you revolt.revolt (v.)

old form: reuolt
change sides, alter allegiance, desert
2H6 IV.ii.117
But angry, wrathfull, and inclin'd to blood,But angry, wrathful, and inclined to blood, 2H6 IV.ii.118
If you go forward: therefore yeeld, or dye.If you go forward; therefore yield, or die. 2H6 IV.ii.119
Cade. CADE 
As for these silken-coated slaues I passe not,As for these silken-coated slaves, I pass not;pass (v.)

old form: passe
care, heed, trouble oneself about
2H6 IV.ii.120
It is to you good people, that I speake,It is to you, good people, that I speak, 2H6 IV.ii.121
Ouer whom (in time to come) I hope to raigne:Over whom, in time to come, I hope to reign; 2H6 IV.ii.122
For I am rightfull heyre vnto the Crowne.For I am rightful heir unto the crown. 2H6 IV.ii.123
Villaine, thy Father was a Playsterer,Villain, thy father was a plasterer; 2H6 IV.ii.124
And thou thy selfe a Sheareman, art thou not?And thou thyself a shearman, art thou not?shearman (n.)

old form: Sheareman
one who shears excess material from woollen cloth
2H6 IV.ii.125
Cade. CADE 
And Adam was a Gardiner.And Adam was a gardener.Adam (n.)
in the Bible, the first human being, in the Garden of Eden, who disobeyed God
2H6 IV.ii.126.1
And what of that?And what of that? 2H6 IV.ii.126.2
Cade. CADE 
Marry, this Edmund Mortimer Earle of March,Marry, this: Edmund Mortimer, Earl of March,marry (int.)
[exclamation] by Mary
2H6 IV.ii.127
married the Duke of Clarence daughter, did he not?Married the Duke of Clarence' daughter, did he not? 2H6 IV.ii.128
I sir.Ay, sir. 2H6 IV.ii.129
Cade. CADE 
By her he had two children at one birth.By her he had two children at one birth. 2H6 IV.ii.130
That's false.That's false.false (adj.)
wrong, mistaken
2H6 IV.ii.131
Cade. CADE 
I, there's the question; But I say, 'tis true:Ay, there's the question; but I say 'tis true:question (n.)
point at issue, problem, business
2H6 IV.ii.132
The elder of them being put to nurse,The elder of them, being put to nurse, 2H6 IV.ii.133
Was by a begger-woman stolne away,Was by a beggar-woman stolen away; 2H6 IV.ii.134
And ignorant of his birth and parentage,And, ignorant of his birth and parentage, 2H6 IV.ii.135
Became a Bricklayer, when he came to age.Became a bricklayer when he came to age. 2H6 IV.ii.136
His sonne am I, deny it if you can.His son am I; deny it if you can. 2H6 IV.ii.137
But. DICK 
Nay, 'tis too true, therefore he shall be King.Nay, 'tis too true; therefore he shall be king. 2H6 IV.ii.138
Sir, he made a Chimney in my Fathers house, &Sir, he made a chimney in my father's house, and 2H6 IV.ii.139
the brickes are aliue at this day to testifie it: therefore deny the bricks are alive at this day to testify it; therefore deny 2H6 IV.ii.140
it not.it not. 2H6 IV.ii.141
And will you credit this base Drudges Wordes,And will you credit this base drudge's words,drudge (n.)
slave, serf, lackey
2H6 IV.ii.142
credit (v.)
believe, trust, have faith in
base (adj.)
low-born, lowly, plebeian, of lower rank
that speakes he knowes not what.That speaks he knows not what? 2H6 IV.ii.143
All. ALL 
I marry will we: therefore get ye gone.Ay, marry, will we; therefore get ye gone. 2H6 IV.ii.144
Iacke Cade, the D. of York hath taught you thisJack Cade, the Duke of York hath taught you this. 2H6 IV.ii.145
Cade. CADE  
(aside) 2H6 IV.ii.146
He lyes, for I inuented it my selfe. He lies, for I invented it myself. (To Stafford) 2H6 IV.ii.146
Go too Sirrah, tell the King from me, that for his Fathers Go to, sirrah, tell the King from me that for his father'ssirrah (n.)
sir [commanding, insulting, or familiar, depending on context]
2H6 IV.ii.147
sake Henry the fift, (in whose time, boyes went to Span-countersake, Henry the Fifth, in whose time boys went to span-counterspan-counter (n.)
game in which counters were thrown to fall within a hand-span of the opponent's
2H6 IV.ii.148
for French Crownes) I am content he shall for French crowns, I am content he shallcontent (adj.)
agreeable, willing, ready
2H6 IV.ii.149
raigne, but Ile be Protector ouer him.reign; but I'll be Protector over him. 2H6 IV.ii.150
Butcher. DICK 
And furthermore, wee'l haue the Lord Sayes head, And furthermore, we'll have the Lord Say's head 2H6 IV.ii.151
for selling the Dukedome of Maine.for selling the dukedom of Maine. 2H6 IV.ii.152
Cade CADE 
And good reason: for thereby is England main'd / And And good reason; for thereby is England mained andmain (v.)

old form: main'd
maim, cripple
2H6 IV.ii.153
faine to go with a staffe, but that my puissance holds it vp. fain to go with a staff, but that my puissance holds it up.puissance (n.)
power, might, force
2H6 IV.ii.154
fain (adj.)

old form: faine
obliged, forced, compelled
Fellow-Kings, I tell you, that that Lord Say hath gelded Fellow kings, I tell you that that Lord Say hath gelded 2H6 IV.ii.155
the Commonwealth, and made it an Eunuch: & more the commonwealth and made it an eunuch; and more 2H6 IV.ii.156
then that, he can speake French, and therefore hee is a than that, he can speak French; and therefore he is a 2H6 IV.ii.157
Traitor.traitor. 2H6 IV.ii.158
O grosse and miserable ignorance.O gross and miserable ignorance! 2H6 IV.ii.159
Cade. CADE 
Nay answer if you can: The Frenchmen are ourNay, answer if you can; the Frenchmen are our 2H6 IV.ii.160
enemies: go too then, I ask but this: Can he that speaksenemies; go to, then, I ask but this: can he that speaks 2H6 IV.ii.161
with the tongue of an enemy, be a good Councellour, or no?with the tongue of an enemy be a good counsellor, or no? 2H6 IV.ii.162
All. ALL 
No, no, and therefore wee'l haue his head.No, no; and therefore we'll have his head. 2H6 IV.ii.163
Well, seeing gentle words will not preuayle,Well, seeing gentle words will not prevail,gentle (adj.)
courteous, friendly, kind
2H6 IV.ii.164
Assaile them with the Army of the King.Assail them with the army of the King.assail (v.)

old form: Assaile
attack, assault, address
2H6 IV.ii.165
Herald away, and throughout euery Towne,Herald, away! And throughout every town 2H6 IV.ii.166
Proclaime them Traitors that are vp with Cade,Proclaim them traitors that are up with Cade;up (adv.)

old form: vp
up in arms, in rebellion, in revolt
2H6 IV.ii.167
That those which flye before the battell ends,That those which fly before the battle ends 2H6 IV.ii.168
May euen in their Wiues and Childrens sight,May, even in their wives' and children's sight, 2H6 IV.ii.169
Be hang'd vp for example at their doores:Be hanged up for example at their doors. 2H6 IV.ii.170
And you that be the Kings Friends follow me. And you that be the King's friends, follow me. 2H6 IV.ii.171
Exit.Exit with his brother and soldiers 2H6 IV.ii.171
Cade. CADE 
And you that loue the Commons, follow me:And you that love the commons, follow me.commons (n.)
common people, ordinary citizens
2H6 IV.ii.172
Now shew your selues men, 'tis for Liberty.Now show yourselves men; 'tis for liberty. 2H6 IV.ii.173
We will not leaue one Lord, one Gentleman:We will not leave one lord, one gentleman; 2H6 IV.ii.174
Spare none, but such as go in clouted shooen,Spare none but such as go in clouted shoon,shoon (n.)
[archaism] shoes
2H6 IV.ii.175
clouted (adj.)
metal-studded, hobnailed
For they are thrifty honest men, and suchFor they are thrifty honest men, and such 2H6 IV.ii.176
As would (but that they dare not) take our parts.As would, but that they dare not, take our parts. 2H6 IV.ii.177
But. DICK 
They are all in order, and march toward vs.They are all in order, and march toward us.order (n.)
formation, formal array
2H6 IV.ii.178
Cade. CADE 
But then are we in order, when we are most outBut then are we in order when we are most outorder, out of
rebellious, insubordinate, disobedient
2H6 IV.ii.179
of order. Come, march forward.of order. Come, march forward. 2H6 IV.ii.180
Exeunt 2H6 IV.ii.180
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