King Edward III
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Enter King Edward and the Erle of Darby With Souldiors, and Gobin de Graie.Enter King Edward and the Earl of Derby, with Soldiers, and Gobin de Grace E3 III.iii.1
Kin.KING EDWARD 
Wheres the French man by whose cunning guide,Where's the Frenchman by whose cunning guide E3 III.iii.1
We found the shalow of this Riuer Sone,We found the shallow of this River Somme,shallow (n.)
old form: shalow
shallow part
E3 III.iii.2
And had direction how to passe the sea.And had direction how to pass the sea?sea (n.)river estuaryE3 III.iii.3
Go.GOBIN 
Here my good Lord.Here, my good lord. E3 III.iii.4
Kin.KING EDWARD 
How art thou calde, tell me thy name.How art thou called? Tell me thy name. E3 III.iii.5
Go.GOBIN 
Gobin de Graie if please your excellence,Gobin de Grace, if please your excellence. E3 III.iii.6
Kin.KING EDWARD 
Then Gobin for the seruice thou hast done,Then, Gobin, for the service thou hast done, E3 III.iii.7
We here inlarge and giue thee liberty,We here enlarge and give thee liberty;enlarge (v.)
old form: inlarge
release, set at large, discharge
E3 III.iii.8
And for recompenc beside this good,And, for recompense beside this good, E3 III.iii.9
Thou shalt receiue fiue hundred markes in golde,Thou shalt receive five hundred marks in gold. – mark (n.)accounting unit in England (value: two-thirds of a pound)E3 III.iii.10
I know not how we should haue met our sonne,I know not how we should have met our son, E3 III.iii.11
Whom now in heart I wish I might behold.Whom now in heart I wish I might behold. E3 III.iii.12
Enter Artoyes.Enter Artoishard (adv.)close, nearE3 III.iii.13
ARTOIS 
Good newes my Lord the prince is hard at hand,Good news, my lord; the Prince is hard at hand, E3 III.iii.13
And with him comes Lord Awdley and the rest,And with him comes Lord Audley and the rest, E3 III.iii.14
Whome since our landing we could neuer meet.Whom since our landing we could never meet. E3 III.iii.15
Enter Prince Edward, Lord Awdley and Souldiers.Enter Prince Edward, Lord Audley, and Soldiers E3 III.iii.16
K. E.KING EDWARD 
Welcome faire Prince, how hast thou sped my sonne,Welcome, fair Prince! How hast thou sped, my son, E3 III.iii.16
Since thy arriuall on the coaste of Fraunce?Since thy arrival on the coast of France? E3 III.iii.17
Pr. Ed.PRINCE 
Succesfullie I thanke the gratious heauens,Successfully, I thank the gracious heavens. E3 III.iii.18
Some of their strongest Cities we haue wonne,Some of their strongest cities we have won, E3 III.iii.19
As Harslen, Lie, Crotag, and Carentigne,As Barfleur, Lo, Crotoy, and Carentan,Barfleur (n.)[pron: bahr'fler] Harfleur, Normandy, France; besieged by Henry V in 1415E3 III.iii.20
Lô (n.)[pron: loh] Saint Lô, Normandy, N France
Crotoy (n.)[pron: krot'wa] Le Crotoy, Normandy, N France
Carentan[pron: 'karontan] Carentine, Normandy, N France
And others wasted, leauing at our heeles,And others wasted, leaving at our heelswaste (v.)lay waste, ravage, devastateE3 III.iii.21
A wide apparant feild and beaten path,A wide apparent field and beaten pathapparent (adj.)
old form: apparant
plainly visible, conspicuous, evident, obvious
E3 III.iii.22
field (n.)
old form: feild
wasteland, wilderness
For sollitarines to progresse in,For solitariness to progress in. E3 III.iii.23
Yet those that would submit we kindly pardned,Yet those that would submit we kindly pardoned, E3 III.iii.24
For who in scorne refused our poffered peace,For who in scorn refused our proffered peacefor (conj.)whereasE3 III.iii.25
Indurde the penaltie of sharpe reuenge.Endured the penalty of sharp revenge. E3 III.iii.26
Ki. Ed.KING EDWARD 
Ah Fraunce, why shouldest thou be this obstinate,Ah, France, why should'st thou be this obstinate E3 III.iii.27
Agaynst the kind imbracement of thy friends,Against the kind embracement of thy friends?embracement (n.)
old form: imbracement
embrace, clasping, hug
E3 III.iii.28
How gently had we thought to touch thy brest,How gently had we thought to touch thy breast E3 III.iii.29
And set our foot vpon thy tender mould,And set our foot upon thy tender mould,mould (n.)soil, earth, clayE3 III.iii.30
But that in froward and disdainfull prideBut that in froward and disdainful pridefroward (adj.)perverse, obstinate, wilful, ungovernableE3 III.iii.31
Thou like a skittish and vntamed coult,Thou, like a skittish and untamed colt, E3 III.iii.32
Dost start aside and strike vs with thy heeles,Dost start aside, and strike us with thy heels! E3 III.iii.33
But tel me Ned, in all thy warlike course,But tell me, Ned, in all thy warlike coursecourse (n.)course of action, way of proceedingE3 III.iii.34
Hast thou not seene the vsurping King of Fraunce.Hast thou not seen the usurping King of France? E3 III.iii.35
Pri.PRINCE 
Yes my good Lord, and not two owers ago,Yes, my good lord, and not two hours ago, E3 III.iii.36
With full a hundred thousand fighting men,With full a hundred thousand fighting men E3 III.iii.37
Vppon the one side with the riuers banke,Upon the one side of the river's bank, E3 III.iii.38
And on the other both his multitudes,And on the other, both his multitudes. E3 III.iii.39
I feard he would haue cropt our smaller power,I feared he would have cropped our smaller power;crop (v.)
old form: cropt
cut down, remove, hack off
E3 III.iii.40
power (n.)armed force, troops, host, army
But happily perceiuing your approch,But happily, perceiving your approach, E3 III.iii.41
He hath with drawen himselfe to Cressey plaines,He hath withdrawn himself to Crécy plains, E3 III.iii.42
Where as it seemeth by his good araie.Where, as it seemeth by his good array,array (n.)
old form: araie
readiness for combat, warlike state
E3 III.iii.43
He meanes to byd vs battaile presently,He means to bid us battle presently.presently (adv.)after a short time, soon, before longE3 III.iii.44
Kin. Ed.KING EDWARD 
He shall be welcome thats the thing we craue.He shall be welcome; that's the thing we crave.crave (v.)
old form: craue
need, demand, require
E3 III.iii.45
Enter King Iohn, Dukes of Normanndy and Lorraine, King of Boheme, yong Phillip, and Souldiers.Enter King John, the Dukes of Normandy and Lorraine, the King of Bohemia, young Philip, and Soldiers E3 III.iii.46
Iohn. KING JOHN 
Edward know that Iohn the true king of Fraunce,Edward, know that John, the true King of France, E3 III.iii.46
Musing thou shouldst incroach vppon his land,Musing thou shouldst encroach upon his land,muse (v.)complain, deplore, be astonishedE3 III.iii.47
And in thy tyranous proceeding slay,And in thy tyrannous proceeding slay E3 III.iii.48
His faithfull subiects, and subuert his Townes,His faithful subjects and subvert his towns,subvert (v.)
old form: subuert
destroy, overthrow, raze
E3 III.iii.49
Spits in thy face, and in this manner folowing,Spits in thy face; and in this manner following E3 III.iii.50
Obraids thee with thine arrogant intrusion,Upbraids thee with thine arrogant intrusion: E3 III.iii.51
First I condeme thee for a fugitiue,First, I condemn thee for a fugitive,fugitive (n.)
old form: fugitiue
vagabond, vagrant, beggar
E3 III.iii.52
A theeuish pyrate, and a needie mate,A thievish pirate, and a needy mate,mate (n.)fellow, individualE3 III.iii.53
needy (adj.)
old form: needie
unworthy, deficient, inadequate
One that hath either no abyding place,One that hath either no abiding place, E3 III.iii.54
Or else inhabiting some barraine soile,Or else, inhabiting some barren soil E3 III.iii.55
Where neither hearb or frutfull graine is had,Where neither herb or fruitful grain is had, E3 III.iii.56
Doest altogether liue by pilfering,Dost altogether live by pilfering:altogether (adv.)entirely, wholly, exclusivelyE3 III.iii.57
Next, insomuch thou hast infringed thy faith,Next, insomuch thou hast infringed thy faith,insomuch (conj.)insofar asE3 III.iii.58
Broke leage and solemne couenant made with mee,Broke league and solemn covenant made with me, E3 III.iii.59
I hould thee for a false pernitious wretch,I hold thee for a false pernicious wretch;false (adj.)treacherous, traitorous, perfidiousE3 III.iii.60
And last of all, although I scorne to copeAnd, last of all, although I scorn to copecope, cope with (v.)encounter, face, have to do [with], come into contact [with]E3 III.iii.61
With one such inferior to my selfe,With one so much inferior to myself, E3 III.iii.62
Yet in respect thy thirst is all for golde,Yet, in respect thy thirst is all for gold, E3 III.iii.63
They labour rather to be feared then loued,Thy labour rather to be feared than loved, E3 III.iii.64
To satisfie thy lust in either parteTo satisfy thy lust in either part E3 III.iii.65
Heere am I come and with me haue I brought,Here am I come, and with me have I brought E3 III.iii.66
Exceding store of treasure, perle, and coyne,Exceeding store of treasure, pearl, and coin.exceeding (adj.)
old form: Exceding
very great, huge, exceptional
E3 III.iii.67
Leaue therfore now to persecute the weake,Leave therefore now to persecute the weak, E3 III.iii.688
And armed entring conflict with the armd,And armed ent'ring conflict with the armed. E3 III.iii.69
Let it be seene mongest other pettie thefts,Let it be seen, 'mongst other petty thefts, E3 III.iii.70
How thou canst win this pillage manfully.How thou canst win this pillage manfully. E3 III.iii.71
K: Ed.KING EDWARD 
If gall or worm wood haue a pleasant tast,If gall or wormwood have a pleasant taste,wormwood (n.)
old form: worm wood
absinthe plant, known for its bitter taste
E3 III.iii.72
gall (n.)bile [reputed for its bitterness]
Then is thy sallutation hony sweete,Then is thy salutation honey-sweet; E3 III.iii.73
But as the one hath no such propertie,But as the one hath no such property, E3 III.iii.74
So is the other most satiricall:So is the other most satirical.satirical (adj.)
old form: satiricall
ironic, ridiculous, incongruous
E3 III.iii.75
Yet wot how I regarde thy worthles tants,Yet wot how I regard thy worthless taunts:wot (v.)learn, know, be toldE3 III.iii.76
If thou haue vttred them to foile my fame,If thou have uttered them to foil my famefoil (v.)
old form: foile
dishonour, demean, degrade
E3 III.iii.77
Or dym the reputation of my birth,Or dim the reputation of my birth, E3 III.iii.78
Know that thy woluish barking cannot hurt,Know that thy wolvish barking cannot hurt;wolvish (adj.)
old form: woluish
wolfish
E3 III.iii.79
If slylie to insinuate with the worlde,If slyly to insinuate with the worldinsinuate (v.)spread subtly, convey with cunningE3 III.iii.80
And with a strumpets artifitiall line,And with a strumpet's artificial linestrumpet (n.)harlot, prostitute, whoreE3 III.iii.81
line (n.)stroke, paint, lines of makeup
To painte thy vitious and deformed cause,To paint thy vicious and deformed cause, E3 III.iii.82
Bee well assured the counterfeit will fade,Be well assured the counterfeit will fade,counterfeit (n.)false imitation, spurious imageE3 III.iii.83
And in the end thy fowle defects be seene,And in the end thy foul defects be seen. E3 III.iii.84
But if thou didst it to prouoke me on,But if thou didst it to provoke me on, E3 III.iii.85
As who should saie I were but timerous,As who should say I were but timorous, E3 III.iii.86
Or coldly negligent did need a spurre,Or, coldly negligent, did need a spur, E3 III.iii.87
Bethinke thy selfe howe slacke I was at sea.Bethink thyself how slack I was at sea,bethink (v.), past form bethought
old form: Bethinke
call to mind, think about, consider, reflect
E3 III.iii.88
Now since my landing I haue wonn no townes,How since my landing I have won no towns, E3 III.iii.89
Entered no further but vpon the coast,Entered no further but upon thy coast, E3 III.iii.90
And there haue euer since securelie slept,And there have ever since securely slept. E3 III.iii.91
But if I haue bin other wise imployd,But if I have been otherwise employed, E3 III.iii.92
Imagin Valoys whether I intendeImagine, Valois, whether I intendimagine (v.)
old form: Imagin
guess, think, consider
E3 III.iii.93
Toskirmish, not for pillage but for the Crowne,To skirmish not for pillage, but for the crown E3 III.iii.94
Which thou dost weare and that I vowe to haue,Which thou dost wear, and that I vow to have, E3 III.iii.95
Or one of vs shall fall in to this graue,Or one of us shall fall into his grave. E3 III.iii.96
Pri Ed.PRINCE 
Looke not for crosse inuectiues at our hands,Look not for cross invectives at our hands,cross (adj.)
old form: crosse
angry, ill-tempered, outraged
E3 III.iii.97
Or rayling execrations of despight,Or railing execrations of despite.despite (n.)
old form: despight
contempt, scorn, disdain
E3 III.iii.98
execration (n.)curse, imprecation, denunciation
railing (adj.)
old form: rayling
abusive, derisive, haranguing
Let creeping serpents hide in hollow banckes,Let creeping serpents, hid in hollow banks, E3 III.iii.99
Sting with theyr tongues; we haue remorseles swordes,Sting with their tongues; we have remorseless swords, E3 III.iii.100
And they shall pleade for vs and our affaires,And they shall plead for us and our affairs. E3 III.iii.101
Yet thus much breefly by my fathers leaue,Yet thus much, briefly, by my father's leave: E3 III.iii.102
As all the immodest poyson of thy throat,As all the immodest poison of thy throatimmodest (adj.)arrogant, insolent, shamelessE3 III.iii.103
Is scandalous and most notorious lyes,Is scandalous and most notorious lies, E3 III.iii.104
And our pretended quarell is truly iust,And our pretended quarrel is truly just,pretended (adj.)intended, purposed, proposedE3 III.iii.105
quarrel (n.)
old form: quarell
cause of complaint, reason for hostility, difference, claim
So end the battaile when we meet to daie,So end the battle when we meet today: E3 III.iii.106
May eyther of vs prosper and preuaile,May either of us prosper and prevail, E3 III.iii.107
Or luckles curst, receue eternall shame.Or, luckless, cursed, receive eternal shame! E3 III.iii.108
Kin Ed.KING EDWARD 
That needs no further question, and I knoweThat needs no further question; and I knowquestion (n.)questioning, interrogation, examinationE3 III.iii.109
His conscience witnesseth it is my right,His conscience witnesseth it is my right. E3 III.iii.110
Therfore Valoys say, wilt thou yet resigne,Therefore, Valois, say, wilt thou yet resign, E3 III.iii.111
Before the sickles thrust into the Corne,Before the sickle's thrust into the corn E3 III.iii.112
Or that inkindled fury, turne to flame:Or that enkindled fury turn to flame? E3 III.iii.113
Ioh.KING JOHN 
Edward I know what right thou hast in France,Edward, I know what right thou hast in France; E3 III.iii.114
And ere I basely will resigne my Crowne,And ere I basely will resign my crownbasely (adv.)dishonourably, shamefully, ignominiouslyE3 III.iii.115
This Champion field shallbe a poole of bloode,This champion field shall be a pool of blood,champion (adj.)flat and open, like a plainE3 III.iii.116
field (n.)field of battle, battleground, field of combat
And all our prospect as a slaughter house,And all our prospect as a slaughterhouse.prospect (n.)field of view, vista, outlookE3 III.iii.117
Pr Ed.PRINCE 
I that approues thee tyrant what thou art,Ay, that approves thee, tyrant, what thou art:approve (v.)
old form: approues
prove, confirm, corroborate, substantiate
E3 III.iii.118
No father, king, or shepheard of thy realme,No father, king, or shepherd of thy realm, E3 III.iii.119
But one that teares her entrailes with thy handes,But one, that tears her entrails with thy hands, E3 III.iii.120
And like a thirstie tyger suckst her bloud.And, like a thirsty tiger, suck'st her blood. E3 III.iii.121
Aud.AUDLEY 
You peeres of France, why do you follow him,You peers of France, why do you follow him E3 III.iii.122
That is so prodigall to spend your liues?That is so prodigal to spend your lives?prodigal (adj.)
old form: prodigall
wastefully lavish, foolishly extravagant
E3 III.iii.123
Ch.CHARLES 
Whom should they follow, aged impotent,Whom should they follow, aged impotent, E3 III.iii.124
But he that is their true borne soueraigne?But he that is their true-born sovereign? E3 III.iii.125
Kin.KING EDWARD 
Obraidst thou him, because within his face,Upbraid'st thou him, because within his face E3 III.iii.126
Time hath ingraud deep caracters of age:Time hath engraved deep characters of age?character (n.)
old form: caracters
distinctive sign, stamp, trait
E3 III.iii.127
Know that these graue schollers of experience,Know that these grave scholars of experience,grave (adj.)
old form: graue
respected, revered, wise
E3 III.iii.128
Like stiffe growen oakes, will stand immouable,Like stiff-grown oaks, will stand immovable E3 III.iii.129
When whirle wind quickly turnes vp yonger trees.When whirlwind quickly turns up younger trees. E3 III.iii.130
Dar.DERBY 
Was euer anie of thy fathers house Was ever any of thy father's house E3 III.iii.131
king, / But thyselfe, before this present time,King, but thyself, before this present time? E3 III.iii.132
Edwards great linage by the mothers side,Edward's great lineage, by the mother's side, E3 III.iii.133
Fiue hundred yeeres hath helde the scepter vp,Five hundred years has held the sceptre up. E3 III.iii.134
Iudge then conspiratours by this descent,Judge then, conspirators, by this descent, E3 III.iii.135
Which is the true borne soueraigne this or that.Which is the true-born sovereign, this, or that. E3 III.iii.136
Pri.PHILIP 
Father range your battailes, prate no more,Father, range your battles, prate no more.battle (n.)
old form: battailes
battle array, war formation, ranks of soldiers
E3 III.iii.137
prate (v.)prattle, chatter, blather
These English faine would spend the time in wodrs,These English fain would spend the time in words, fain (adv.)
old form: faine
gladly, willingly
E3 III.iii.138
That night approching, they might escape vnfought.That, night approaching, they might escape unfought.unfought (adj.)
old form: vnfought
without being met in battle
E3 III.iii.139
K. Ioh.KING JOHN  
Lords and my louing Subiects knowes the time,Lords and my loving subjects, now's the time E3 III.iii.140
That your intended force must bide the touch,That your intended force must bide the touch.bide (v.)face, await, undergoE3 III.iii.141
intended (adj.)extended, enlarged, increased in power
touch (n.)touchstone, test, proof
Therfore my frinds consider this in breefe,Therefore, my friends, consider this in brief: E3 III.iii.142
He that you fight for is your naturall King,He that you fight for is your natural king, E3 III.iii.143
He against whom you fight a forrener:He against whom you fight, a foreigner; E3 III.iii.144
He that you fight for rules in clemencie,He that you fight for, rules in clemency, E3 III.iii.145
And raines you with a mild and gentle byt,And reins you with a mild and gentle bit;gentle (adj.)courteous, friendly, kindE3 III.iii.146
He against whome you fight if hee preuaile,He against whom you fight, if he prevail, E3 III.iii.147
Will straight inthrone himselfe in tyrranie,Will straight enthrone himself in tyranny,straight (adv.)straightaway, immediately, at onceE3 III.iii.148
Make slaues of you, and with a heauie handMakes slaves of you, and with a heavy hand E3 III.iii.149
Curtall and courb your swetest libertie.Curtail and curb your sweetest liberty. E3 III.iii.150
Then to protect your Country and your King,Then, to protect your country and your king, E3 III.iii.151
Let but the haughty Courrage of your hartes,Let but the haughty courage of your hearts E3 III.iii.152
Answere the number of your able handes,Answer the number of your able hands,answer (v.)
old form: Answere
act along with, sustain, respond to
E3 III.iii.153
And we shall quicklie chase theis fugitiues,And we shall quickly chase these fugitives.fugitive (n.)
old form: fugitiues
vagabond, vagrant, beggar
E3 III.iii.154
For whats this Edward but a belly god,For what's this Edward but a belly god,belly-god (n.)
old form: belly god
someone who makes a god of his belly, guzzler
E3 III.iii.155
A tender and lasciuious wantonnes,A tender and lascivious wantonness,wantonness (n.)
old form: wantonnes
libertine, seducer, womanizer
E3 III.iii.156
That thother daie was almost dead for loue,That th' other day was almost dead for love? E3 III.iii.157
And what I praie you is his goodly gard,And what, I pray you, is his goodly guard? E3 III.iii.158
Such as but scant them of their chines of beefe,Such as, but scant them of their chines of beef,chine (n.)[of meat] joint, portion, pieceE3 III.iii.159
scant (v.)deprive, deny, dispossess
And take awaie their downie featherbedes,And take away their downy featherbeds, E3 III.iii.160
And presently they are as resty stiffe,And presently they are as resty-stiffpresently (adv.)immediately, instantly, at onceE3 III.iii.161
resty-stiff (adj.)
old form: resty stiffe
stiff because too rested, sluggish
As twere a many ouer ridden iades,As 'twere a many overridden jades.overridden (adj.)
old form: ouer ridden
ridden too hard, exhausted after too much riding
E3 III.iii.162
jade (n.)
old form: iades
worn-out horse, hack, worthless nag
Then French men scorne that such should be your LordsThen, Frenchmen, scorn that such should be your lords, E3 III.iii.163
And rather bind ye them in captiue bands,And rather bind ye them in captive bands.band (n.)bond, shackle, chainE3 III.iii.164
captive (adj.)
old form: captiue
imprisoning, confining, incarcerating
All Fra.ALL FRENCHMEN 
Viue le Roy, God saue King Iohn of France.Vive le roi! God save King John of France! E3 III.iii.165
Io.KING JOHN 
Now on this plaine of Cressie spred your selues,Now on this plain of Crécy spread yourselves –  E3 III.iii.166
And Edward when thou darest, begin the fight:And, Edward, when thou dar'st, begin the fight. E3 III.iii.167
Exeunt King John, Charles, Philip, Lorraine, Bohemia, and Soldiers E3 III.iii.167
Ki. Ed.KING EDWARD 
We presently wil meet thee Iohn of Fraunce,We presently will meet thee, John of France. – presently (adv.)immediately, instantly, at onceE3 III.iii.168
And English Lordes let vs resolue the daie,And, English lords, let us resolve the day,day (n.)
old form: daie
day of battle, contest
E3 III.iii.169
resolve (v.)
old form: resolue
decide, determine, settle
Either to cleere vs of that scandalous cryme,Either to clear us of that scandalous crime,crime (n.)
old form: cryme
accusation, charge, denunciation
E3 III.iii.170
scandalous (adj.)defamatory, libellous, slanderous
Or be intombed in our innocence,Or be entombed in our innocence.entomb (v.)
old form: intombed
lay in a tomb, bury, inter
E3 III.iii.171
innocency (n.)innocence
And Ned, because this battell is the first,And, Ned, because this battle is the first E3 III.iii.172
That euer yet thou foughtest in pitched field,That ever yet thou fought'st in pitched field,pitched (adj.)strategically planned, made ready for combatE3 III.iii.173
field (n.)field of battle, battleground, field of combat
As ancient custome is of Martialists,As ancient custom is of martialists,martialist (n.)soldier, military man [i.e. follower of Mars]E3 III.iii.174
To dub thee with the tipe of chiualrie,To dub thee with the type of chivalry,type (n.)
old form: tipe
emblem, symbol, insignia
E3 III.iii.175
In solemne manner wee will giue thee armes,In solemn manner we will give thee arms. E3 III.iii.176
Come therefore Heralds, orderly bring forth,Come, therefore, heralds, orderly bring forth E3 III.iii.177
A strong attirement for the prince my sonne.A strong attirement for the Prince my son.attirement (n.)outfit, clothing, garmentE3 III.iii.178
Enter foure Heraldes bringing in a coate armour, a helmet, a lance, and a shield.Enter four Heralds, bringing in a coat of armour, a helmet, a lance, and a shield E3 III.iii.179
Kin.KING EDWARD 
Edward Plantagenet, in the name of God,Edward Plantagenet, in the name of God, E3 III.iii.179
As with this armour I impall thy breast,As with this armour I impall thy breast,impall (v.)enfold, wrap in [as if with a pall = robe]E3 III.iii.180
So be thy noble vnrelenting heart,So be thy noble unrelenting heart E3 III.iii.181
Wald in with flint of matchlesse fortitude,Walled in with flint and matchless fortitude,flint (n.)type of hard stone, flintstoneE3 III.iii.182
That neuer base affections enter there,That never base affections enter there.affection (n.)emotion, feelingE3 III.iii.183
base (adj.)dishonourable, low, unworthy
Fight and be valiant, conquere where thou comst,Fight and be valiant, conquer where thou com'st! –  E3 III.iii.184
Now follow Lords, and do him honor to.Now follow, lords, and do him honour too. E3 III.iii.185
Dar.DERBY 
Edward Plantagenet prince of Wales,Edward Plantagenet, Prince of Wales, E3 III.iii.186
As I do set this helmet on thy head,As I do set this helmet on thy head, E3 III.iii.187
Wherewith the chamber of this braine is fenst,Wherewith the chamber of thy brain is fenced, E3 III.iii.188
So may thy temples with Bellonas hand,So may thy temples, with Bellona's hand, E3 III.iii.189
Be still adornd with lawrell victorie,Be still adorned with laurel victory.Bellona (n.)[pron: bel'ohna] Roman goddess of warE3 III.iii.190
still (adv.)constantly, always, continually
laurel (adj.)
old form: lawrell
renowned, famed
Fight and be valiant, conquer where thou comst.Fight and be valiant, conquer where thou com'st! E3 III.iii.191
Aud.AUDLEY 
Edward Plantagenet prince of Wales,Edward Plantagenet, Prince of Wales, E3 III.iii.192
Receiue this lance into thy manly hand,Receive this lance into thy manly hand; E3 III.iii.193
Vse it in fashion of a brasen pen,Use it in fashion of a brazen pen E3 III.iii.194
To drawe forth bloudie stratagems in France,To draw forth bloody stratagems in Francestratagem (n.)soldierly action, well commanded engagementE3 III.iii.195
And print thy valiant deeds in honors booke,And print thy valiant deeds in honour's book. E3 III.iii.196
Fight and be valiant, vanquish where thou comst.Fight and be valiant, conquer where thou com'st! E3 III.iii.197
Art.ARTOIS 
Edward Plantagener prince of Wales,Edward Plantagenet, Prince of Wales, E3 III.iii.198
Hold take this target, weare it on thy arme,Hold, take this target, wear it on thy arm,target (n.)light round shieldE3 III.iii.199
And may the view there of like Perseus shield,And may the view thereof, like Perseus' shield,Perseus (n)son of Zeus and Danae; advised by Athene to look at the reflection in his shield when cutting off Medusa's head, thereby avoiding being turned to stone; associated with the winged horse released by her deathE3 III.iii.200
Astonish and transforme thy gazing foesAstonish and transform thy gazing foes E3 III.iii.201
To senselesse images of meger death,To senseless images of meagre death.meagre (adj.)
old form: meger
lean, gaunt, emaciated
E3 III.iii.202
image (n.)embodiment, instance, form
senseless (adj.)
old form: senselesse
unconscious, insensible, oblivious
Fight and be valiant, couquer where thou comst.Fight and be valiant, conquer where thou com'st! E3 III.iii.203
Ki.KING EDWARD 
Now wants there nought but knighthood, which deferdNow wants there nought but knighthood, which deferredwant (v.)lack, need, be withoutE3 III.iii.204
Wee leaue till thou hast won it in the fielde,We leave till thou hast won it in the field.field (n.)
old form: fielde
field of battle, battleground, field of combat
E3 III.iii.205
PRINCE 
My gratious father and yee forwarde peeres,My gracious father, and ye forward peers,forward (adj.)
old form: forwarde
chief, foremost, leading
E3 III.iii.206
This honor you haue done me animates,This honour you have done me animates E3 III.iii.207
And chears my greene yet scarse appearing strength,And cheers my green yet scarce-appearing strength E3 III.iii.208
With comfortable good persaging signes,With comfortable good-presaging signs,good-presaging (adj.)
old form: good persaging
favourable, propitious, auspicious
E3 III.iii.209
No other wise then did ould Iacobes wordes,No otherwise than did old Jacob's words,Jacob (n.)in the Bible, a Hebrew patriarch, the younger son of IsaacE3 III.iii.210
When as he breathed his blessings on his sonnes,Whenas he breathed his blessings on his sons. E3 III.iii.211
These hallowed giftes of yours when I prophane,These hallowed gifts of yours when I profane, E3 III.iii.212
Or vse them not to glory of my God,Or use them not to glory of my God, E3 III.iii.213
To patronage the fatherles and poore,To patronage the fatherless and poor,patronage (v.)protect, uphold, defendE3 III.iii.214
Or for the benefite of Englands peace,Or for the benefit of England's peace, E3 III.iii.215
Be numbe my ioynts, waxe feeble both mine armes,Be numb, my joints, wax feeble, both mine arms, E3 III.iii.216
Wither my hart that like a saples tree,Wither, my heart, that like a sapless tree E3 III.iii.217
I may remayne the map of infamy,I may remain the map of infamy.map (n.)epitome, embodiment, incarnationE3 III.iii.218
K. Ed.KING EDWARD 
Then this our steelde Battailes shall be rainged,Then thus our steeled battles shall be ranged:battle (n.)
old form: Battailes
battle array, war formation, ranks of soldiers
E3 III.iii.219
steeled (adj.)
old form: steelde
steel-clad, armed with steel
The leading of the vowarde Ned is thyne,The leading of the vaward, Ned, is thine,vaward (n.)
old form: vowarde
[military] vanguard, foremost division
E3 III.iii.220
To dignifie whose lusty spirit the moreTo dignify whose lusty spirit the more,lusty (adj.)vigorous, strong, robust, eagerE3 III.iii.221
We temper it with Audlys grauitie,We temper it with Audly's gravity, E3 III.iii.222
That courage and experience ioynd in one,That, courage and experience joined in one, E3 III.iii.223
Your manage may be second vnto none,Your manage may be second unto none.manage (n.)management, handling, control [especially of a horse, as a result of training]E3 III.iii.224
For the mayne battells I will guide my selfe,For the main battles, I will guide myself,battle (n.)
old form: battells
army, fighting force, battalion
E3 III.iii.225
And Darby in the rereward march behind,And Derby in the rearward march behind. E3 III.iii.226
That orderly disposd and set in ray,That orderly disposed and set in 'ray,array (n.)readiness for combat, warlike stateE3 III.iii.227
Let vs to horse and God graunt vs the daye. Let us to horse, and God grant us the day! E3 III.iii.228
Exeunt:Exeunt E3 III.iii.228
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