Henry VI Part 1

First folio
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Alarum. Excursions. Enter Ione de Pucell.Alarum. Excursions. Enter Joan la Pucelle 1H6 V.iii.1
The Regent conquers, and the Frenchmen flye.The Regent conquers and the Frenchmen fly. 1H6 V.iii.1
Now helpe ye charming Spelles and Periapts,Now help, ye charming spells and periapts;charming (adj.)
acting as charms, exercising magic power
1H6 V.iii.2
periapt (n.)
amulet, charm, talisman
And ye choise spirits that admonish me,And ye choice spirits that admonish me,choice (adj.)

old form: choise
chosen, specially worthy, excellent
1H6 V.iii.3
admonish (v.)
inform, forewarn, notify
And giue me signes of future accidents. And give me signs of future accidents;accident (n.)
occurrence, event, happening
1H6 V.iii.4
Thunder.Thunder 1H6 V.iii.5.1
You speedy helpers, that are substitutesYou speedy helpers that are substitutessubstitute (n.)
subordinate, deputy, underling
1H6 V.iii.5
Vnder the Lordly Monarch of the North,Under the lordly monarch of the north, 1H6 V.iii.6
Appeare, and ayde me in this enterprize.Appear and aid me in this enterprise! 1H6 V.iii.7
Enter Fiends.Enter fiends 1H6 V.iii.8.1
This speedy and quicke appearance argues proofeThis speedy and quick appearance argues proofargue (v.)
indicate, betoken, be evidence of
1H6 V.iii.8
quick (adj.)
living, vital, full of life
proof (n.)
evidence, demonstration, testimony
Of your accustom'd diligence to me.Of your accustomed diligence to me.diligence (n.)
attentiveness, assiduity, careful service
1H6 V.iii.9
Now ye Familiar Spirits, that are cull'dNow, ye familiar spirits that are culledfamiliar (n.)
attendant spirit, personal demon
1H6 V.iii.10
cull (v.)

old form: cull'd
select, pick out, choose
Out of the powerfull Regions vnder earth,Out of the powerful legions under earth, 1H6 V.iii.11
Helpe me this once, that France may get the field.Help me this once, that France may get the field.field (n.)
field of battle, battleground, field of combat
1H6 V.iii.12
get (v.)
win, gain, obtain victory in
They walke, and speake not.They walk, and speak not 1H6 V.iii.13
Oh hold me not with silence ouer-long:O, hold me not with silence overlong! 1H6 V.iii.13
Where I was wont to feed you with my blood,Where I was wont to feed you with my blood,wont (v.)
be accustomed, used [to], be in the habit of
1H6 V.iii.14
Ile lop a member off, and giue it you,I'll lop a member off and give it youmember (n.)
limb, piece of a body
1H6 V.iii.15
In earnest of a further benefit:In earnest of a further benefit,earnest (n.)
pledge, instalment, deposit, payment in advance
1H6 V.iii.16
So you do condiscend to helpe me now.So you do condescend to help me now.condescend (v.)

old form: condiscend
agree, consent, assent
1H6 V.iii.17
They hang their heads.They hang their heads 1H6 V.iii.18.1
No hope to haue redresse? My body shallNo hope to have redress? My body shallredress (n.)

old form: redresse
relief, assistance, help, comfort
1H6 V.iii.18
Pay recompence, if you will graunt my suite.Pay recompense, if you will grant my suit.suit (n.)

old form: suite
formal request, entreaty, petition
1H6 V.iii.19
recompense (n.)

old form: recompence
repayment, return, compensation
They shake their heads.They shake their heads 1H6 V.iii.20
Cannot my body, nor blood-sacrifice,Cannot my body nor blood-sacrifice 1H6 V.iii.20
Intreate you to your wonted furtherance?Entreat you to your wonted furtherance?entreat, intreat (v.)

old form: Intreate
persuade, prevail upon
1H6 V.iii.21
wonted (adj.)
accustomed, usual, customary
furtherance (n.)
aid, assistance, help
Then take my soule; my body, soule, and all,Then take my soul – my body, soul, and all, 1H6 V.iii.22
Before that England giue the French the foyle.Before that England give the French the foil.foil (n.)

old form: foyle
check, repulse, setback, defeat
1H6 V.iii.23
They depart.They depart 1H6 V.iii.23
See, they forsake me. Now the time is come,See, they forsake me! Now the time is come 1H6 V.iii.24
That France must vale her lofty plumed Crest,That France must vail her lofty-plumed crestvail (v.)

old form: vale
lower, bow down, cast down [as in submission]
1H6 V.iii.25
crest (n.)
[originally the plume of feathers on a] helmet, head-piece
And let her head fall into Englands lappe.And let her head fall into England's lap. 1H6 V.iii.26
My ancient Incantations are too weake,My ancient incantations are too weak,ancient, aunchient (adj.)
former, earlier, past
1H6 V.iii.27
And hell too strong for me to buckle with:And hell too strong for me to buckle with.buckle (v.)
grapple, engage, fight at close quarters
1H6 V.iii.28
Now France, thy glory droopeth to the dust. Now, France, thy glory droopeth to the dust. 1H6 V.iii.29
Exit.Exit 1H6 V.iii.29
Excursions. Burgundie and Yorke Excursions. Burgundy and Richard Duke of York 1H6 V.iii.30.1
fight hand to hand. fight hand to hand. York then fights with Joan la 1H6 V.ii.30.2
French flye.Pucelle and overcomes her. The French fly 1H6 V.ii.30.3
Damsell of France, I thinke I haue you fast,Damsel of France, I think I have you fast. 1H6 V.iii.30
Vnchaine your spirits now with spelling Charmes,Unchain your spirits now with spelling charms,spelling (adj.)
incantatory, which work spells
1H6 V.iii.31
And try if they can gaine your liberty.And try if they can gain your liberty. 1H6 V.iii.32
A goodly prize, fit for the diuels grace.A goodly prize, fit for the devil's grace!grace (n.)
honour, favour, recognition, respect
1H6 V.iii.33
See how the vgly Witch doth bend her browes,See how the ugly witch doth bend her browsbend (v.)
[of brows] knit, wrinkle, frown
1H6 V.iii.34
brow (n.)

old form: browes
As if with Circe, she would change my shape.As if, with Circe, she would change my shape!Circe (n.)
[pron: 'ser'see] enchantress who detained Odysseus and his followers on the isle of Aeaea, transforming his’ men into swine with a magic drink
1H6 V.iii.35
Chang'd to a worser shape thou canst not be:Changed to a worser shape thou canst not be. 1H6 V.iii.36
Oh, Charles the Dolphin is a proper man,O, Charles the Dauphin is a proper man;proper (adj.)
good-looking, handsome, comely
1H6 V.iii.37
No shape but his can please your dainty eye.No shape but his can please your dainty eye.dainty (adj.)
fastidious, scrupulous, refined, particular
1H6 V.iii.38
A plaguing mischeefe light on Charles, and thee,A plaguing mischief light on Charles and thee!mischief (n.)

old form: mischeefe
catastrophe, calamity, misfortune
1H6 V.iii.39
And may ye both be sodainly surpriz'dAnd may ye both be suddenly surprisedsurprise (v.)

old form: surpriz'd
attack, capture, seize
1H6 V.iii.40
By bloudy hands, in sleeping on your beds.By bloody hands in sleeping on your beds! 1H6 V.iii.41
Fell banning Hagge, Inchantresse hold thy tongue.Fell banning hag! Enchantress, hold thy tongue!fell (adj.)
cruel, fierce, savage
1H6 V.iii.42
banning (adj.)
cursing, chiding
I prethee giue me leaue to curse awhile.I prithee give me leave to curse awhile. 1H6 V.iii.43
Curse Miscreant, when thou comst to the stakeCurse, miscreant, when thou comest to the stake.miscreant (n.)
villain, wretch, rascal
1H6 V.iii.44
Exeunt.Exeunt 1H6 V.iii.44
Alarum. Enter Suffolke with Margaret in his hand.Alarum. Enter Suffolk, with Margaret in his hand 1H6 V.iii.45
Be what thou wilt, thou art my prisoner.Be what thou wilt, thou art my prisoner. 1H6 V.iii.45
Gazes on her.He gazes on her 1H6 V.iii.46
Oh Fairest Beautie, do not feare, nor flye:O fairest beauty, do not fear nor fly! 1H6 V.iii.46
For I will touch thee but with reuerend hands,For I will touch thee but with reverent hands;reverent (adj.)

old form: reuerend
worthy of respect, holy, religious
1H6 V.iii.47
I kisse these fingers for eternall peace,I kiss these fingers for eternal peace, 1H6 V.iii.48
And lay them gently on thy tender side.And lay them gently on thy tender side. 1H6 V.iii.49
Who art thou, say? that I may honor thee.Who art thou? Say, that I may honour thee. 1H6 V.iii.50
Margaret my name, and daughter to a King,Margaret my name, and daughter to a king, 1H6 V.iii.51
The King of Naples, who so ere thou art.The King of Naples, whosoe'er thou art. 1H6 V.iii.52
An Earle I am, and Suffolke am I call'd.An earl I am and Suffolk am I called. 1H6 V.iii.53
Be not offended Natures myracle,Be not offended, nature's miracle; 1H6 V.iii.54
Thou art alotted to be tane by me:Thou art allotted to be ta'en by me.allot (v.)

old form: alotted
destine, appoint, assign
1H6 V.iii.55
So doth the Swan her downie Signets saue,So doth the swan her downy cygnets save,save (v.)

old form: saue
protect, make safe
1H6 V.iii.56
Keeping them prisoner vnderneath his wings:Keeping them prisoner underneath her wings. 1H6 V.iii.57
Yet if this seruile vsage once offend,Yet, if this servile usage once offend,servile (adj.)

old form: seruile
as a prisoner, as a slave
1H6 V.iii.58
usage (n.)

old form: vsage
treatment, handling, conduct
Go, and be free againe, as Suffolkes friend. Go and be free again as Suffolk's friend. 1H6 V.iii.59
She is goingShe is going 1H6 V.iii.60
Oh stay: I haue no power to let her passe,O, stay! (aside) I have no power to let her pass; 1H6 V.iii.60
My hand would free her, but my heart sayes no.My hand would free her, but my heart says no. 1H6 V.iii.61
As playes the Sunne vpon the glassie streames,As plays the sun upon the glassy streams, 1H6 V.iii.62
Twinkling another counterfetted beame,Twinkling another counterfeited beam,twinkle (v.)
reflect, send, return
1H6 V.iii.63
counterfeited (adj.)

old form: counterfetted
copied, imitated, mirrored
So seemes this gorgeous beauty to mine eyes.So seems this gorgeous beauty to mine eyes. 1H6 V.iii.64
Faine would I woe her, yet I dare not speake:Fain would I woo her, yet I dare not speak.fain (adv.)

old form: Faine
gladly, willingly
1H6 V.iii.65
Ile call for Pen and Inke, and write my minde:I'll call for pen and ink, and write my mind. 1H6 V.iii.66
Fye De la Pole, disable not thy selfe:Fie, de la Pole, disable not thyself.disable (v.)
disparage, belittle, devalue
1H6 V.iii.67
Hast not a Tongue? Is she not heere?Hast not a tongue? Is she not here? 1H6 V.iii.68
Wilt thou be daunted at a Womans sight?Wilt thou be daunted at a woman's sight? 1H6 V.iii.69
I: Beauties Princely Maiesty is such,Ay, beauty's princely majesty is such 1H6 V.iii.70
'Confounds the tongue, and makes the senses rough.Confounds the tongue and makes the senses rough.rough (adj.)
inadequate, dull, lacking grace
1H6 V.iii.71
confound (v.)
amaze, dumbfound, stun
Say Earle of Suffolke, if thy name be so,Say, Earl of Suffolk, if thy name be so, 1H6 V.iii.72
What ransome must I pay before I passe?What ransom must I pay before I pass? 1H6 V.iii.73
For I perceiue I am thy prisoner.For I perceive I am thy prisoner. 1H6 V.iii.74
(aside) 1H6 V.iii.75
How canst thou tell she will deny thy suite,How canst thou tell she will deny thy suitsuit (n.)

old form: suite
wooing, courtship
1H6 V.iii.75
deny (v.)
refuse, rebuff, reject
Before thou make a triall of her loue?Before thou make a trial of her love? 1H6 V.iii.76
Why speak'st thou not? What ransom must I pay?Why speakest thou not? What ransom must I pay? 1H6 V.iii.77
(aside) 1H6 V.iii.78
She's beautifull; and therefore to be Wooed:She's beautiful, and therefore to be wooed; 1H6 V.iii.78
She is a Woman; therefore to be Wonne.She is a woman, therefore to be won. 1H6 V.iii.79
Wilt thou accept of ransome,yea or no?Wilt thou accept of ransom, yea or no? 1H6 V.iii.80
(aside) 1H6 V.iii.81
Fond man, remember that thou hast a wife,Fond man, remember that thou hast a wife.fond (adj.)
foolish, stupid, mad
1H6 V.iii.81
Then how can Margaret be thy Paramour?Then how can Margaret be thy paramour?paramour (n.)
1H6 V.iii.82
I were best to leaue him, for he will not heare.I were best to leave him, for he will not hear. 1H6 V.iii.83
There all is marr'd: there lies a cooling card.There all is marred; there lies a cooling card.cooling card
card that dashes an opponent's hope of success; barrier, check
1H6 V.iii.84
He talkes at randon: sure the man is mad.He talks at random. Sure the man is mad.sure (adv.)
surely, assuredly, certainly
1H6 V.iii.85
And yet a dispensation may bee had.And yet a dispensation may be had. 1H6 V.iii.86
And yet I would that you would answer me.And yet I would that you would answer me. 1H6 V.iii.87
Ile win this Lady Margaret. For whom?I'll win this Lady Margaret. For whom? 1H6 V.iii.88
Why for my King: Tush, that's a woodden thing.Why, for my king! Tush, that's a wooden thing!wooden (adj.)

old form: woodden
spiritless, dull, stupid
1H6 V.iii.89
He talkes of wood: It is some Carpenter.He talks of wood. It is some carpenter. 1H6 V.iii.90
(aside) 1H6 V.iii.91
Yet so my fancy may be satisfied,Yet so my fancy may be satisfiedfancy (n.)
love, amorousness, infatuation
1H6 V.iii.91
And peace established betweene these Realmes.And peace established between these realms 1H6 V.iii.92
But there remaines a scruple in that too:But there remains a scruple in that too;scruple (n.)
objection, difficulty, doubt
1H6 V.iii.93
For though her Father be the King of Naples,For though her father be the King of Naples, 1H6 V.iii.94
Duke of Aniou and Mayne, yet is he poore,Duke of Anjou and Maine, yet is he poor, 1H6 V.iii.95
And our Nobility will scorne the match.And our nobility will scorn the match. 1H6 V.iii.96
Heare ye Captaine? Are you not at leysure?Hear ye, captain? Are you not at leisure? 1H6 V.iii.97
(aside) 1H6 V.iii.98
It shall be so, disdaine they ne're so much:It shall be so, disdain they ne'er so much.disdain (v.)

old form: disdaine
despise, scorn, show contempt
1H6 V.iii.98
Henry is youthfull, and will quickly yeeld.Henry is youthful and will quickly yield. –  1H6 V.iii.99
Madam, I haue a secret to reueale.(To her) Madam, I have a secret to reveal. 1H6 V.iii.100
(aside) 1H6 V.iii.101
What though I be inthral'd, he seems a knightWhat though I be enthralled? He seems a knightenthralled (adj.)

old form: inthral'd
enslaved, made captive
1H6 V.iii.101
And will not any way dishonor me.And will not any way dishonour me. 1H6 V.iii.102
Lady, vouchsafe to listen what I say.Lady, vouchsafe to listen what I say. 1H6 V.iii.103
(aside) 1H6 V.iii.104
Perhaps I shall be rescu'd by the French,Perhaps I shall be rescued by the French, 1H6 V.iii.104
And then I need not craue his curtesie.And then I need not crave his courtesy.crave (v.)

old form: craue
beg, entreat, request
1H6 V.iii.105
Sweet Madam, giue me hearing in a cause.Sweet madam, give me hearing in a cause –  1H6 V.iii.106
(aside) 1H6 V.iii.107
Tush, women haue bene captiuate ere now.Tush, women have been captivate ere now.captivate (v.)

old form: captiuate
make captive, capture, imprison
1H6 V.iii.107
Lady, wherefore talke you so?Lady, wherefore talk you so? 1H6 V.iii.108
I cry you mercy, 'tis but Quid for Quo.I cry you mercy, 'tis but quid for quo.quid for quo
[Latin: quid pro quo] tit for tat
1H6 V.iii.109
Say gentle Princesse, would you not supposeSay, gentle Princess, would you not supposegentle (adj.)
well-born, honourable, noble
1H6 V.iii.110
Your bondage happy, to be made a Queene?Your bondage happy, to be made a queen?bondage (n.)
condition of being bound, constraint, oppression
1H6 V.iii.111
To be a Queene in bondage, is more vile,To be a queen in bondage is more vilevile, vild (adj.)
degrading, ignominious, worthless
1H6 V.iii.112
Than is a slaue, in base seruility:Than is a slave in base servility;servility (n.)

old form: seruility
slavery, servitude, captivity
1H6 V.iii.113
base (adj.)
poor, wretched, of low quality
For Princes should be free.For princes should be free.prince (n.)
person of royal blood [of either sex], noble
1H6 V.iii.114.1
And so shall you,And so shall you, 1H6 V.iii.114.2
If happy Englands Royall King be free.If happy England's royal King be free.happy (adj.)
fortunate, lucky, favoured
1H6 V.iii.115
Why what concernes his freedome vnto mee?Why, what concerns his freedom unto me?concern (v.)

old form: concernes
be of importance, be of concern
1H6 V.iii.116
Ile vndertake to make thee Henries Queene,I'll undertake to make thee Henry's queen, 1H6 V.iii.117
To put a Golden Scepter in thy hand,To put a golden sceptre in thy hand 1H6 V.iii.118
And set a precious Crowne vpon thy head,And set a precious crown upon thy head, 1H6 V.iii.119
If thou wilt condiscend to be my----If thou wilt condescend to be my – condescend (v.)
agree, consent, assent
1H6 V.iii.120.1
What?What? 1H6 V.iii.120.2
His loue.His love. 1H6 V.iii.121
I am vnworthy to be Henries wife.I am unworthy to be Henry's wife. 1H6 V.iii.122
No gentle Madam, I vnworthy amNo, gentle madam; I unworthy amgentle (adj.)
well-born, honourable, noble
1H6 V.iii.123
To woe so faire a Dame to be his wife,To woo so fair a dame to be his wife 1H6 V.iii.124
And haue no portion in the choice my selfe.And have no portion in the choice myself. 1H6 V.iii.125
How say you Madam, are ye so content?How say you, madam? Are ye so content?content (adj.)
agreeable, willing, ready
1H6 V.iii.126
And if my Father please, I am content.An if my father please, I am content.an if (conj.)
1H6 V.iii.127
Then call our Captaines and our Colours forth,Then call our captains and our colours forth!colours (n.)
battle-flags, ensigns, standards, banners
1H6 V.iii.128
And Madam, at your Fathers Castle walles,And, madam, at your father's castle walls 1H6 V.iii.129
Wee'l craue a parley, to conferre with him.We'll crave a parley to confer with him.parle, parley (n.)
negotiation, meeting [between enemies under a truce, to discuss terms]
1H6 V.iii.130
crave (v.)

old form: craue
need, demand, require
Sound. Enter Reignier on the Walles.Sound a parley. Enter Reignier on the walls 1H6 V.iii.131
See Reignier see, thy daughter prisoner.See, Reignier, see thy daughter prisoner. 1H6 V.iii.131
To whom?To whom? 1H6 V.iii.132.1
To me.To me. 1H6 V.iii.132.2
Suffolke, what remedy?Suffolk, what remedy?remedy (n.)
help, relief, alternative
1H6 V.iii.132.3
I am a Souldier, and vnapt to weepe,I am a soldier and unapt to weepunapt (adj.)

old form: vnapt
unfit, not suited
1H6 V.iii.133
Or to exclaime on Fortunes ficklenesse.Or to exclaim on fortune's fickleness.exclaim on / upon (v.)

old form: exclaime
accuse, blame, denounce [loudly]
1H6 V.iii.134
Yes, there is remedy enough my Lord,Yes, there is remedy enough, my lord. 1H6 V.iii.135
Consent, and for thy Honor giue consent,Consent, and for thy honour give consent, 1H6 V.iii.136
Thy daughter shall be wedded to my King,Thy daughter shall be wedded to my king, 1H6 V.iii.137
Whom I with paine haue wooed and wonne thereto:Whom I with pain have wooed and won thereto; 1H6 V.iii.138
And this her easie held imprisonment,And this her easy-held imprisonmenteasy-held (adj.)

old form: easie held
easily endured, agreeably maintained
1H6 V.iii.139
Hath gain'd thy daughter Princely libertie.Hath gained thy daughter princely liberty. 1H6 V.iii.140
Speakes Suffolke as he thinkes?Speaks Suffolk as he thinks? 1H6 V.iii.141.1
Faire Margaret knowes,Fair Margaret knows 1H6 V.iii.141.2
That Suffolke doth not flatter, face,or faine.That Suffolk doth not flatter, face, or feign.face (v.)
deceive, put on a false face
1H6 V.iii.142
Vpon thy Princely warrant, I descend,Upon thy princely warrant I descendwarrant (n.)
assurance, pledge, guarantee
1H6 V.iii.143
To giue thee answer of thy iust demand.To give thee answer of thy just demand. 1H6 V.iii.144
Exit from the walls 1H6 V.iii.144
And heere I will expect thy comming.And here I will expect thy coming.expect (v.)
wait for, await
1H6 V.iii.145
Trumpets sound. Enter Reignier.Trumpets sound. Enter Reignier below 1H6 V.iii.146.1
Welcome braue Earle into our Territories,Welcome, brave Earl, into our territories;brave (adj.)
noble, worthy, excellent
1H6 V.iii.146
Command in Aniou what your Honor pleases.Command in Anjou what your honour pleases. 1H6 V.iii.147
Thankes Reignier, happy for so sweet a Childe,Thanks, Reignier, happy for so sweet a child,happy (adj.)
fortunate, lucky, favoured
1H6 V.iii.148
Fit to be made companion with a King:Fit to be made companion with a king. 1H6 V.iii.149
What answer makes your Grace vnto my suite?What answer makes your grace unto my suit?suit (n.)

old form: suite
wooing, courtship
1H6 V.iii.150
Since thou dost daigne to woe her little worth,Since thou dost deign to woo her little worthworth (n.)
worthiness, value, excellence
1H6 V.iii.151
To be the Princely Bride of such a Lord:To be the princely bride of such a lord, 1H6 V.iii.152
Vpon condition I may quietlyUpon condition I may quietlyquietly (adv.)
in peace, undisturbed
1H6 V.iii.153
Enioy mine owne, the Country Maine and Aniou,Enjoy mine own, the country Maine and Anjou, 1H6 V.iii.154
Free from oppression, or the stroke of Warre,Free from oppression or the stroke of war, 1H6 V.iii.155
My daughter shall be Henries, if he please.My daughter shall be Henry's, if he please. 1H6 V.iii.156
That is her ransome, I deliuer her,That is her ransom. I deliver her,deliver (v.)

old form: deliuer
hand over, convey, commit to the keeping [of someone]
1H6 V.iii.157
And those two Counties I will vndertakeAnd those two counties I will undertakecounty (n.)
territory under the rule of a count
1H6 V.iii.158
Your Grace shall well and quietly enioy.Your grace shall well and quietly enjoy.quietly (adv.)
in peace, undisturbed
1H6 V.iii.159
And I againe in Henries Royall name,And I again, in Henry's royal name,again (adv.)

old form: againe
in return, back [in response]
1H6 V.iii.160
As Deputy vnto that gracious King,As deputy unto that gracious king, 1H6 V.iii.161
Giue thee her hand for signe of plighted faith.Give thee her hand for sign of plighted faith.plighted (adj.)
pledged, promised, engaged
1H6 V.iii.162
Reignier of France, I giue thee Kingly thankes,Reignier of France, I give thee kingly thanks, 1H6 V.iii.163
Because this is in Trafficke of a King.Because this is in traffic of a king.traffic (n.)

old form: Trafficke
dealings, employment, business
1H6 V.iii.164
And yet me thinkes I could be well content(Aside) And yet methinks I could be well contentmethinks(t), methought(s) (v.)
it seems / seemed to me
1H6 V.iii.165
content (adj.)
agreeable, willing, ready
To be mine owne Atturney in this case.To be mine own attorney in this case.case (n.)
question, issue, subject
1H6 V.iii.166
Ile ouer then to England with this newes.(To them) I'll over then to England with this news 1H6 V.iii.167
And make this marriage to be solemniz'd:And make this marriage to be solemnized. 1H6 V.iii.168
So farewell Reignier, set this Diamond safeSo farewell, Reignier. Set this diamond safe 1H6 V.iii.169
In Golden Pallaces as it becomes.In golden palaces, as it becomes.become (v.)
be fitting, befit, be appropriate to
1H6 V.iii.170
I do embrace thee, as I would embraceI do embrace thee as I would embrace 1H6 V.iii.171
The Christian Prince King Henrie were he heere.The Christian prince King Henry, were he here. 1H6 V.iii.172
Farewell my Lord, good wishes, praise, & praiers,Farewell, my lord. Good wishes, praise, and prayers 1H6 V.iii.173
Shall Suffolke euer haue of Margaret. Shall Suffolk ever have of Margaret. 1H6 V.iii.174
Shee is going.She is going 1H6 V.iii.175
Farwell sweet Madam: but hearke you Margaret,Farewell, sweet madam. But hark you, Margaret –  1H6 V.iii.175
No Princely commendations to my King?No princely commendations to my king? 1H6 V.iii.176
Such commendations as becomes a Maide,Such commendations as becomes a maid, 1H6 V.iii.177
A Virgin, and his Seruant, say to him.A virgin, and his servant, say to him. 1H6 V.iii.178
Words sweetly plac'd, and modestie directed,Words sweetly placed and modestly directed.place (v.)

old form: plac'd
arrange, dispose, express
1H6 V.iii.179
But Madame, I must trouble you againe,But, madam, I must trouble you again –  1H6 V.iii.180
No louing Token to his Maiestie?No loving token to his majesty? 1H6 V.iii.181
Yes, my good Lord, a pure vnspotted heart,Yes, my good lord: a pure unspotted heart, 1H6 V.iii.182
Neuer yet taint with loue, I send the King.Never yet taint with love, I send the King.taint (v.)
tinge, affect, touch
1H6 V.iii.183
And this withall. And this withal. 1H6 V.iii.184
Kisse her.He kisses her 1H6 V.iii.185
That for thy selfe, I will not so presume,That for thyself. I will not so presume 1H6 V.iii.185
To send such peeuish tokens to a King.To send such peevish tokens to a king.peevish (adj.)

old form: peeuish
silly, foolish; or: headstrong, impulsive
1H6 V.iii.186
Exeunt Reignier and Margaret 1H6 V.iii.186
Oh wert thou for my selfe: but Suffolke stay,O, wert thou for myself! But, Suffolk, stay; 1H6 V.iii.187
Thou mayest not wander in that Labyrinth,Thou mayst not wander in that labyrinth: 1H6 V.iii.188
There Minotaurs and vgly Treasons lurke,There Minotaurs and ugly treasons lurk.Minotaur (n.)
['minotawr] son of Pasiphae and a bull from the sea, half bull and half human; kept in Minos' labyrinth; killed by Theseus
1H6 V.iii.189
Solicite Henry with her wonderous praise.Solicit Henry with her wondrous praise.solicit (v.)

old form: Solicite
urge, move, incite, prevail upon
1H6 V.iii.190
Bethinke thee on her Vertues that surmount,Bethink thee on her virtues that surmount,surmount (v.)
excel, surpass, outshine
1H6 V.iii.191
bethink (v.), past form bethought

old form: Bethinke
call to mind, think about, consider, reflect
Mad naturall Graces that extinguish Art,And natural graces that extinguish art;extinguish (v.)
eclipse, put in the shade
1H6 V.iii.192
Repeate their semblance often on the Seas,Repeat their semblance often on the seas,semblance (n.)
likeness, image, depiction
1H6 V.iii.193
That when thou com'st to kneele at Henries feete,That, when thou comest to kneel at Henry's feet, 1H6 V.iii.194
Thou mayest bereaue him of his wits with wonder. Thou mayst bereave him of his wits with wonder.wits, also five wits
faculties of the mind (common wit, imagination, fantasy, estimation, memory) or body (the five senses)
1H6 V.iii.195
ExitExit 1H6 V.iii.195
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