Henry VIII

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A Councell Table brought in with Chayres and Stooles, andA council-table brought in with chairs and stools, and H8 V.iii.1.1
placed vnder the State. Enter Lord Chancellour, placesplaced under the state. Enter Lord Chancellor, placesstate (n.)
[also: cloth of state] canopy over a chair of state
H8 V.iii.1.2
himselfe at the vpper end of the Table, on the left hand: himself at the upper end of the table on the left hand, H8 V.iii.1.3
A Seate being left void aboue him, as for Canterburies.a seat being left void above him, as for Canterbury's H8 V.iii.1.4
Seate. Duke of Suffolke, Duke of Norfolke, Surrey, Lord seat. Duke of Suffolk, Duke of Norfolk, Surrey, Lord H8 V.iii.1.5
Chamberlaine, Gardiner, seat themselues in Order on Chamberlain, Gardiner, seat themselves in order on H8 V.iii.1.6
each side. Cromwell at lower end, as Secretary.each side; Cromwell at lower end, as secretary H8 V.iii.1.7
Keeper at the door H8 V.iii.1.8
Speake to the businesse, M. Secretary;Speak to the business, master secretary: H8 V.iii.1
Why are we met in Councell?Why are we met in council? H8 V.iii.2.1
Please your Honours,Please your honours, H8 V.iii.2.2
The chiefe cause concernes his Grace of Canterbury.The chief cause concerns his grace of Canterbury. H8 V.iii.3
Ha's he had knowledge of it?Has he had knowledge of it? H8 V.iii.4.1
Yes.Yes. H8 V.iii.4.2
Who waits there?Who waits there? H8 V.iii.4.3
Without my Noble Lords?Without, my noble lords? H8 V.iii.5.1
Yes.Yes. H8 V.iii.5.2
My Lord Archbishop:My lord Archbishop, H8 V.iii.5.3
And ha's done halfe an houre to know your pleasures.And has done half an hour, to know your pleasures. H8 V.iii.6
Let him come in.Let him come in. H8 V.iii.7.1
Your Grace may enter now.Your grace may enter now. H8 V.iii.7.2
Cranmer approches the Councell Table.Cranmer approaches the council-table H8 V.iii.8
My good Lord Archbishop, I'm very sorryMy good lord Archbishop, I'm very sorry H8 V.iii.8
To sit heere at this present, and beholdTo sit here at this present and behold H8 V.iii.9
That Chayre stand empty: But we all are menThat chair stand empty, but we all are men H8 V.iii.10
In our owne natures fraile, and capableIn our own natures frail, and capablecapable of
open to, subject to, susceptible to
H8 V.iii.11
Of our flesh, few are Angels; out of which frailtyOf our flesh; few are angels; out of which frailty H8 V.iii.12
And want of wisedome, you that best should teach vs,And want of wisdom, you, that best should teach us, H8 V.iii.13
Haue misdemean'd your selfe, and not a little:Have misdemeaned yourself, and not a little,misdemean (v.)

old form: misdemean'd
behave improperly, misconduct
H8 V.iii.14
Toward the King first, then his Lawes, in fillingToward the King first, then his laws, in filling H8 V.iii.15
The whole Realme, by your teaching & your ChaplainesThe whole realm, by your teaching and your chaplains' –  H8 V.iii.16
(For so we are inform'd) with new opinions,For so we are informed – with new opinions, H8 V.iii.17
Diuers and dangerous; which are Heresies;Divers and dangerous, which are heresies,divers (adj.)

old form: Diuers
different, various, several
H8 V.iii.18
And not reform'd, may proue pernicious.And, not reformed, may prove pernicious.pernicious (adj.)
destructive, dangerous, ruinous
H8 V.iii.19
Which Reformation must be sodaine tooWhich reformation must be sudden too,sudden (adj.)

old form: sodaine
swift, rapid, prompt
H8 V.iii.20
My Noble Lords; for those that tame wild Horses,My noble lords; for those that tame wild horses H8 V.iii.21
Pace 'em not in their hands to make 'em gentle;Pace 'em not in their hands to make 'em gentle,pace (v.)
[horse-training] break in, teach one paces, properly train
H8 V.iii.22
gentle (adj.)
peaceful, calm, free from violence
But stop their mouthes with stubborn Bits & spurre'em,But stop their mouths with stubborn bits and spur 'emstop (v.)
stop up, close (up), shut
H8 V.iii.23
stubborn (adj.)
stiff, intractable, unyielding
Till they obey the mannage. If we sufferTill they obey the manage. If we suffer,manage (n.)

old form: mannage
management, handling, control [especially of a horse, as a result of training]
H8 V.iii.24
Out of our easinesse and childish pittyOut of our easiness and childish pityeasiness (n.)

old form: easinesse
gentleness, kindness, indulgence
H8 V.iii.25
To one mans Honour, this contagious sicknesse;To one man's honour, this contagious sickness, H8 V.iii.26
Farewell all Physicke: and what followes then?Farewell all physic – and what follows then?physic (n.)

old form: Physicke
medicine, healing, treatment
H8 V.iii.27
Commotions, vprores, with a generall TaintCommotions, uproars, with a general tainttaint (n.)
corruption, infection, contamination
H8 V.iii.28
Of the whole State; as of late dayes our neighbours,Of the whole state, as of late days our neighbours,late (adj.)
recent, not long past
H8 V.iii.29
The vpper Germany can deerely witnesse:The upper Germany, can dearly witness,dearly (adv.)

old form: deerely
grievously, at great cost
H8 V.iii.30
Yet freshly pittied in our memories.Yet freshly pitied in our memories. H8 V.iii.31
My good Lords; Hitherto, in all the ProgresseMy good lords, hitherto in all the progress H8 V.iii.32
Both of my Life and Office, I haue labour'd,Both of my life and office, I have laboured,office (n.)
role, position, place, function
H8 V.iii.33
And with no little study, that my teachingAnd with no little study, that my teaching H8 V.iii.34
And the strong course of my Authority,And the strong course of my authoritycourse (n.)
course of action, way of proceeding
H8 V.iii.35
Might goe one way, and safely; and the endMight go one way, and safely; and the end H8 V.iii.36
Was euer to doe well: nor is there liuing,Was ever to do well. Nor is there living –  H8 V.iii.37
(I speake it with a single heart, my Lords)I speak it with a single heart, my lords –  H8 V.iii.38
A man that more detests, more stirres against,A man that more detests, more stirs against, H8 V.iii.39
Both in his priuate Conscience, and his place,Both in his private conscience and his place, H8 V.iii.40
Defacers of a publique peace then I doe:Defacers of a public peace than I do. H8 V.iii.41
Pray Heauen the King may neuer find a heartPray heaven the King may never find a heart H8 V.iii.42
With lesse Allegeance in it. Men that makeWith less allegiance in it! Men that make H8 V.iii.43
Enuy, and crooked malice, nourishment;Envy and crooked malice nourishmentcrooked (adj.)
malignant, perverse, contrary, devious
H8 V.iii.44
Dare bite the best. I doe beseech your, Lordships,Dare bite the best. I do beseech your lordships H8 V.iii.45
That in this case of Iustice, my Accusers,That, in this case of justice, my accusers, H8 V.iii.46
Be what they will, may stand forth face to face,Be what they will, may stand forth face to face, H8 V.iii.47
And freely vrge against me.And freely urge against me.urge (v.)

old form: vrge
state formally, present, propose
H8 V.iii.48.1
Nay, my Lord,Nay, my lord, H8 V.iii.48.2
That cannot be; you are a Counsellor,That cannot be; you are a Councillor, H8 V.iii.49
And by that vertue no man dare accuse you.And by that virtue no man dare accuse you. H8 V.iii.50
My Lord, because we haue busines of more moment,My lord, because we have business of more moment, H8 V.iii.51
We will be short with you. 'Tis his Highnesse pleasureWe will be short with you. 'Tis his highness' pleasure H8 V.iii.52
And our consent, for better tryall of you,And our consent, for better trial of you, H8 V.iii.53
From hence you be committed to the Tower,From hence you be committed to the Tower; H8 V.iii.54
Where being but a priuate man againe,Where, being but a private man again, H8 V.iii.55
You shall know many dare accuse you boldly,You shall know many dare accuse you boldly, H8 V.iii.56
More then (I feare) you are prouided for.More than, I fear, you are provided for. H8 V.iii.57
Ah my good Lord of Winchester: I thanke you,Ah, my good Lord of Winchester, I thank you; H8 V.iii.58
You are alwayes my good Friend, if your will passe,You are always my good friend. If your will pass,pass (v.)

old form: passe
be approved [by], be ratified [by]
H8 V.iii.59
I shall both finde your Lordship, Iudge and Iuror,I shall both find your lordship judge and juror, H8 V.iii.60
You are so mercifull. I see your end,You are so merciful. I see your end:end (n.)
purpose, aim, design
H8 V.iii.61
'Tis my vndoing. Loue and meekenesse, Lord'Tis my undoing. Love and meekness, lord, H8 V.iii.62
Become a Churchman, better then Ambition:Become a churchman better than ambition.become (v.)
be fitting, befit, be appropriate to
H8 V.iii.63
Win straying Soules with modesty againe,Win straying souls with modesty again;modesty (n.)
moderation, restraint, discipline
H8 V.iii.64
Cast none away: That I shall cleere my selfe,Cast none away. That I shall clear myself, H8 V.iii.65
Lay all the weight ye can vpon my patience,Lay all the weight ye can upon my patience, H8 V.iii.66
I make as little doubt as you doe conscience,I make as little doubt as you do conscience H8 V.iii.67
In doing dayly wrongs. I could say more,In doing daily wrongs. I could say more, H8 V.iii.68
But reuerence to your calling, makes me modest.But reverence to your calling makes me modest.modest (adj.)
moderate, reasonable, mild, limited
H8 V.iii.69
My Lord, my Lord, you are a Sectary,My lord, my lord, you are a sectary,sectary (n.)
follower of a heretical sect
H8 V.iii.70
That's the plaine truth; your painted glosse discouersThat's the plain truth. Your painted gloss discovers,painted (adj.)
feigned, counterfeit, disguised
H8 V.iii.71
gloss (n.)

old form: glosse
deceptive appearance, plausibility
discover (v.)

old form: discouers
reveal, show, make known
To men that vnderstand you, words and weaknesse.To men that understand you, words and weakness.word (n.)
(plural) empty rhetoric, vain talk
H8 V.iii.72
My Lord of Winchester, y'are a little,My Lord of Winchester, you are a little, H8 V.iii.73
By your good fauour, too sharpe; Men so Noble,By your good favour, too sharp. Men so noble,sharp (adj.)

old form: sharpe
ardent, keen, fervent
H8 V.iii.74
How euer faultly, yet should finde respectHowever faulty, yet should find respect H8 V.iii.75
For what they haue beene: 'tis a cruelty,For what they have been. 'Tis a cruelty H8 V.iii.76
To load a falling man.To load a falling man. H8 V.iii.77.1
Good M. Secretary,Good master secretary, H8 V.iii.77.2
I cry your Honour mercie; you may worstI cry your honour mercy; you may worst H8 V.iii.78
Of all this Table say so.Of all this table say so. H8 V.iii.79.1
Why my Lord?Why, my lord? H8 V.iii.79.2
Doe not I know you for a FauourerDo not I know you for a favourer H8 V.iii.80
Of this new Sect? ye are not sound.Of this new sect? Ye are not sound.sound (adj.)
free from error, orthodox
H8 V.iii.81.1
Not sound?Not sound? H8 V.iii.81.2
Not sound I say.Not sound, I say. H8 V.iii.82.1
Would you were halfe so honest:Would you were half so honest! H8 V.iii.82.2
Mens prayers then would seeke you, not their feares.Men's prayers then would seek you, not their fears. H8 V.iii.83
I shall remember this bold Language.I shall remember this bold language.bold (adj.)
over-confident, presumptuous, audacious, impudent
H8 V.iii.84.1
Doe.Do. H8 V.iii.84.2
Remember your bold life too.Remember your bold life too.bold (adj.)
shameless, immodest, outspoken, coarse
H8 V.iii.85.1
This is too much;This is too much; H8 V.iii.85.2
Forbeare for shame my Lords.Forbear, for shame, my lords.forbear (v.)

old form: Forbeare
stop, cease, desist
H8 V.iii.86.1
I haue done.I have done. H8 V.iii.86.2
And I.And I. H8 V.iii.86.3
Then thus for you my Lord, it stands agreedThen thus for you, my lord: it stands agreed, H8 V.iii.87
I take it, by all voyces: That forthwith,I take it, by all voices, that forthwithvoice (n.)

old form: voyces
authoritative opinion, judgement
H8 V.iii.88
You be conuaid to th'Tower a Prisoner;You be conveyed to th' Tower a prisoner, H8 V.iii.89
There to remaine till the Kings further pleasureThere to remain till the King's further pleasure H8 V.iii.90
Be knowne vnto vs: are you all agreed Lords.Be known unto us. Are you all agreed, lords? H8 V.iii.91
All. ALL 
We are.We are. H8 V.iii.92.1
Is there no other way of mercy,Is there no other way of mercy, H8 V.iii.92.2
But I must needs to th'Tower my Lords?But I must needs to th' Tower, my lords? H8 V.iii.93.1
What other,What other H8 V.iii.93.2
Would you expect? You are strangely troublesome:Would you expect? You are strangely troublesome.strangely (adv.)
unaccountably, surprisingly, unusually
H8 V.iii.94
Let some o'th'Guard be ready there.Let some o'th' guard be ready there. H8 V.iii.95.1
Enter the Guard.Enter the Guard H8 V.iii.95
For me?For me? H8 V.iii.95.2
Must I goe like a Traytor thither?Must I go like a traitor thither? H8 V.iii.96.1
Receiue him,Receive him, H8 V.iii.96.2
And see him safe i'th'Tower.And see him safe i'th' Tower. H8 V.iii.97.1
Stay good my Lords,Stay, good my lords, H8 V.iii.97.2
I haue a little yet to say. Looke there my Lords,I have a little yet to say. Look there, my lords. H8 V.iii.98
By vertue of that Ring, I take my causeBy virtue of that ring I take my cause H8 V.iii.99
Out of the gripes of cruell men, and giue itOut of the gripes of cruel men, and give itgripe (n.)
grip, hold, grasp
H8 V.iii.100
To a most Noble Iudge, the King my Maister.To a most noble judge, the King my master. H8 V.iii.101
This is the Kings Ring.This is the King's ring. H8 V.iii.102.1
'Tis no counterfeit.'Tis no counterfeit.counterfeit (n.)
false imitation, spurious image
H8 V.iii.102.2
'Ts the right Ring, by Heau'n: I told ye all,'Tis the right ring, by heaven. I told ye all, H8 V.iii.103
When we first put this dangerous stone a rowling,When ye first put this dangerous stone a-rolling, H8 V.iii.104
'Twold fall vpon our selues.'Twould fall upon ourselves. H8 V.iii.105.1
Doe you thinke my LordsDo you think, my lords, H8 V.iii.105.2
The King will suffer but the little fingerThe King will suffer but the little finger H8 V.iii.106
Of this man to be vex'd?Of this man to be vexed? H8 V.iii.107.1
Tis now too certaine;'Tis now too certain. H8 V.iii.107.2
How much more is his Life in value with him?How much more is his life in value with him! H8 V.iii.108
Would I were fairely out on't.Would I were fairly out on't! H8 V.iii.109.1
Exit King above H8 V.iii.109
My mind gaue me,My mind gave me,give (v.)

old form: gaue
suggest, prompt, intimate
H8 V.iii.109.2
In seeking tales and InformationsIn seeking tales and informationsinformation (n.)
item of information, piece of intelligence
H8 V.iii.110
Against this man, whose honesty the DiuellAgainst this man, whose honesty the devil H8 V.iii.111
And his Disciples onely enuy at,And his disciples only envy at,envy, envy at (v.)

old form: enuy
show malice [towards], hate, regard with ill will
H8 V.iii.112
Ye blew the fire that burnes ye: now haue at ye.Ye blew the fire that burns ye. Now have at ye!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]
H8 V.iii.113
Enter King frowning on them, takes his Seate.Enter the King frowning on them; takes his seat H8 V.iii.114.1
Dread Soueraigne, / How much are we bound to Heauen,Dread sovereign, how much are we bound to heavendread (adj.)
revered, deeply honoured, held in awe
H8 V.iii.114
In dayly thankes; that gaue vs such a Prince;In daily thanks, that gave us such a prince, H8 V.iii.115
Not onely good and wise, but most religious:Not only good and wise, but most religious; H8 V.iii.116
One that in all obedience, makes the ChurchOne that in all obedience makes the church H8 V.iii.117
The cheefe ayme of his Honour, and to strengthenThe chief aim of his honour, and, to strengthen H8 V.iii.118
That holy duty out of deare respect,That holy duty, out of dear respect,respect (n.)
attention, heed, deliberation
H8 V.iii.119
dear (adj.)

old form: deare
heartfelt, earnest, zealous
His Royall selfe in Iudgement comes to heareHis royal self in judgement comes to hear H8 V.iii.120
The cause betwixt her, and this great offender.The cause betwixt her and this great offender.cause (n.)
court case, legal action, matter before the court
H8 V.iii.121
You were euer good at sodaine Commendations,You were ever good at sudden commendations,sudden (adj.)

old form: sodaine
unpremeditated, extempore, unrehearsed
H8 V.iii.122
Bishop of Winchester. But know I come notBishop of Winchester. But know I come not H8 V.iii.123
To heare such flattery now, and in my presenceTo hear such flattery now, and in my presence H8 V.iii.124
They are too thin, and base to hide offences,They are too thin and bare to hide offences; H8 V.iii.125
To me you cannot reach. You play the Spaniell,To me you cannot reach. You play the spaniel, H8 V.iii.126
And thinke with wagging of your tongue to win me:And think with wagging of your tongue to win me; H8 V.iii.127
But whatsoere thou tak'st me for; I'm sureBut whatsoe'er thou tak'st me for, I'm sure H8 V.iii.128
Thou hast a cruell Nature and a bloody.Thou hast a cruel nature and a bloody. H8 V.iii.129
(to Cranmer) H8 V.iii.130
Good man sit downe: Now let me see the proudestGood man, sit down. Now let me see the proudest, H8 V.iii.130
Hee, that dares most, but wag his finger at thee.He that dares most, but wag his finger at thee. H8 V.iii.131
By all that's holy, he had better starue,By all that's holy, he had better starvestarve (v.)

old form: starue
die, perish
H8 V.iii.132
Then but once thinke his place becomes thee not.Than but once think this place becomes thee not.become (v.)
grace, honour, dignify
H8 V.iii.133
May it please your Grace; ---May it please your grace –  H8 V.iii.134.1
No Sir, it doe's not please me,No, sir, it does not please me. H8 V.iii.134.2
I had thought, I had had men of some vnderstanding,I had thought I had had men of some understanding H8 V.iii.135
And wisedome of my Councell; but I finde none:And wisdom of my Council, but I find none. H8 V.iii.136
Was it discretion Lords, to let this man,Was it discretion, lords, to let this man, H8 V.iii.137
This good man (few of you deserue that Title)This good man – few of you deserve that title –  H8 V.iii.138
This honest man, wait like a lowsie Foot-boyThis honest man, wait like a lousy footboyfootboy (n.)

old form: Foot-boy
boy attendant, page-boy, servant on foot [accompanying a rider]
H8 V.iii.139
At Chamber dore? and one, as great as you are?At chamber door? – and one as great as you are? H8 V.iii.140
Why, what a shame was this? Did my CommissionWhy, what a shame was this! Did my commissioncommission (n.)
warrant, authority [to act]
H8 V.iii.141
Bid ye so farre forget your selues? I gaue yeBid ye so far forget yourselves? I gave ye H8 V.iii.142
Power, as he was a Counsellour to try him,Power as he was a Councillor to try him, H8 V.iii.143
Not as a Groome: There's some of ye, I see,Not as a groom. There's some of ye, I see,groom (n.)

old form: Groome
serving-man, servant, male attendant
H8 V.iii.144
More out of Malice then Integrity,More out of malice than integrity, H8 V.iii.145
Would trye him to the vtmost, had ye meane,Would try him to the utmost, had ye mean;mean (n.)

old form: meane
means, way, method
H8 V.iii.146
try (v.)

old form: trye
put to the test, test the goodness [of]
Which ye shall neuer haue while I liue.Which ye shall never have while I live. H8 V.iii.147.1
Thus farreThus far, H8 V.iii.147.2
My most dread Soueraigne, may it like your Grace,My most dread sovereign, may it like your gracelike (v.)
please, suit
H8 V.iii.148
To let my tongue excuse all. What was purpos'dTo let my tongue excuse all. What was purposedpurpose (v.)

old form: purpos'd
intend, plan
H8 V.iii.149
Concerning his Imprisonment, was ratherConcerning his imprisonment was rather –  H8 V.iii.150
(If there be faith in men) meant for his Tryall,If there be faith in men – meant for his trial H8 V.iii.151
And faire purgation to the world then malice,And fair purgation to the world than malice,purgation (n.)
acquittal, clearing away of guilt
H8 V.iii.152
I'm sure in me.I'm sure, in me. H8 V.iii.153.1
Well, well my Lords respect him,Well, well, my lords, respect him. H8 V.iii.153.2
Take him, and vse him well; hee's worthy of it.Take him and use him well; he's worthy of it. H8 V.iii.154
I will say thus much for him, if a PrinceI will say thus much for him: if a prince H8 V.iii.155
May be beholding to a Subiect; IMay be beholding to a subject, Ibeholding (adj.)
beholden, obliged, indebted
H8 V.iii.156
Am for his loue and seruice, so to him.Am, for his love and service, so to him. H8 V.iii.157
Make me no more adoe, but all embrace him;Make me no more ado, but all embrace him; H8 V.iii.158
Be friends for shame my Lords: My Lord of CanterburyBe friends, for shame, my lords! My Lord of Canterbury, H8 V.iii.159
I haue a Suite which you must not deny mee.I have a suit which you must not deny me:suit (n.)

old form: Suite
formal request, entreaty, petition
H8 V.iii.160
That is, a faire young Maid that yet wants Baptisme,That is, a fair young maid that yet wants baptism;want (v.)
require, demand, need
H8 V.iii.161
You must be Godfather, and answere for her.You must be godfather, and answer for her. H8 V.iii.162
The greatest Monarch now aliue may gloryThe greatest monarch now alive may glory H8 V.iii.163
In such an honour: how may I deserue it,In such an honour. How may I deserve it, H8 V.iii.164
That am a poore and humble Subiect to you?That am a poor and humble subject to you? H8 V.iii.165
Come, come my Lord, you'd spare your Come, come, my lord, you'd spare yourspare (v.)
practise economy in, be niggardly about
H8 V.iii.166
spoones; / You shall haue two noble Partners with you: the spoons. You shall have two noble partners with you, thepartner (n.)
co-sponsor at a christening
H8 V.iii.167
spoon (n.)

old form: spoones
christening spoon [given as a gift]
old / Duchesse of Norfolke, and Lady Marquesse Dorset?old Duchess of Norfolk and Lady Marquess Dorset. H8 V.iii.168
will these please you?Will these please you? H8 V.iii.169
Once more my Lord of Winchester, I charge youOnce more, my Lord of Winchester, I charge you H8 V.iii.170
Embrace, and loue this man.Embrace and love this man. H8 V.iii.171.1
With a true heart,With a true heart H8 V.iii.171.2
And Brother; loue I doe it.And brother-love I do it. H8 V.iii.172.1
And let HeauenAnd let heaven H8 V.iii.172.2
Witnesse how deare, I hold this Confirmation.Witness how dear I hold this confirmation. H8 V.iii.173
Good Man, those ioyfull teares shew thy true hearts,Good man, those joyful tears show thy true heart. H8 V.iii.174
The common voyce I see is verifiedThe common voice, I see, is verifiedvoice (n.)

old form: voyce
authoritative opinion, judgement
H8 V.iii.175
voice (n.)

old form: voyce
talk, rumour, opinion
Of thee, which sayes thus: Doe my Lord of CanterburyOf thee, which says thus: ‘ Do my lord of Canterbury H8 V.iii.176
A shrewd turne, and hee's your friend for euer:A shrewd turn and he's your friend for ever.’ H8 V.iii.177
Come Lords, we trifle time away: I longCome, lords, we trifle time away; I longtrifle (v.)
waste, squander, spend idly
H8 V.iii.178
To haue this young one made a Christian.To have this young one made a Christian. H8 V.iii.179
As I haue made ye one Lords, one remaine:As I have made ye one, lords, one remain; H8 V.iii.180
So I grow stronger, you more Honour gaine. So I grow stronger, you more honour gain. H8 V.iii.181
Exeunt.Exeunt H8 V.iii.181
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