Henry IV Part 1

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Enter Falstaffe and Bardolph.Enter Falstaff and Bardolph 1H4 III.iii.1
Bardolph, am I not falne away vilely, since this Bardolph, am I not fallen away vilely since this 1H4 III.iii.1
last action? doe I not bate? doe I not dwindle? Why my last action? Do I not bate? Do I not dwindle? Why, mybate (v.)
lose weight, diminish in size
1H4 III.iii.2
skinne hangs about me like an olde Ladies loose Gowne: I am skin hangs about me like an old lady's loose gown. I am 1H4 III.iii.3
withered like an olde Apple Iohn. Well, Ile repent, and withered like an old apple-john. Well, I'll repent, andapple-john (n.)

old form: Apple Iohn
kind of apple with a shrivelled skin [associated with midsummer (St John's) day]
1H4 III.iii.4
that suddenly, while I am in some liking: I shall be out that suddenly, while I am in some liking. I shall be outsuddenly (adv.)
immediately, at once, without delay
1H4 III.iii.5
liking (n.)
bodily shape, good condition
of heart shortly, and then I shall haue no strength to of heart shortly, and then I shall have no strength toheart, out of
in poor condition, lacking in strength; also: lacking inclination
1H4 III.iii.6
repent. And I haue not forgotten what the in-side of a repent. An I have not forgotten what the inside of aand, an (conj.)
if, whether
1H4 III.iii.7
Church is made of, I am a Pepper-Corne, a Brewers Horse, church is made of, I am a peppercorn, a brewer's horse.peppercorn (n.)

old form: Pepper-Corne
[berry of black pepper] tiny thing, mere nothing
1H4 III.iii.8
the in-side of a Church. Company, villanous Company The inside of a church! Company, villainous company, 1H4 III.iii.9
hath beene the spoyle of me. hath been the spoil of me.spoil (n.)

old form: spoyle
slaughter, destruction, ruination
1H4 III.iii.10
Sir Iohn, you are so fretfull, you cannot liue Sir John, you are so fretful you cannot live 1H4 III.iii.11
long. long. 1H4 III.iii.12
Why there is it: Come, sing me a bawdy Song, Why, there is it. Come, sing me a bawdy song, 1H4 III.iii.13
make me merry; I was as vertuously giuen, as a Gentle-man make me merry. I was as virtuously given as a gentleman 1H4 III.iii.14
need to be; vertuous enough, swore little, dic'd need to be. Virtuous enough. Swore little. Diced 1H4 III.iii.15
not aboue seuen times a weeke, went to a Bawdy-house not above seven times a week. Went to a bawdy-housebawdy-house (n.)
1H4 III.iii.16
not aboue once in a quarter of an houre, payd Money not above once in a quarter – of an hour. Paid money 1H4 III.iii.17
that I borrowed, three or foure times; liued well, and in that I borrowed – three of four times. Lived well, and in 1H4 III.iii.18
good compasse: and now I liue out of all order, out of good compass: and now I live out of all order, out of allcompass (n.)

old form: compasse
moderation, bounds, due limits
1H4 III.iii.19
compasse. compass.compass (n.)

old form: compasse
regularity, proportion, measure
1H4 III.iii.20
Why, you are so fat, Sir Iohn, that you must Why, you are so fat, Sir John, that you must 1H4 III.iii.21
needes bee out of of all compasse; out all reasonable needs be out of all compass, out of all reasonable 1H4 III.iii.22
compasse, Sir Iohn. compass, Sir John. 1H4 III.iii.23
Doe thou amend thy Face, and Ile amend thy Do thou amend thy face, and I'll amend my 1H4 III.iii.24
Life: Thou art our Admirall, thou bearest the Lanterne in life. Thou art our admiral, thou bearest the lantern inadmiral (n.)

old form: Admirall
admiral's ship, flagship
1H4 III.iii.25
the Poope, but 'tis in the Nose of thee; thou art the the poop, but 'tis in the nose of thee. Thou art the 1H4 III.iii.26
Knight of the burning Lampe. Knight of the Burning Lamp. 1H4 III.iii.27
Why, Sir Iohn, my Face does you no harme. Why, Sir John, my face does you no harm. 1H4 III.iii.28
No, Ile be sworne: I make as good vse of it, as No, I'll be sworn, I make as good use of it as 1H4 III.iii.29
many a man doth of a Deaths-Head, or a Memento Mori. many a man doth of a death's-head, or a memento mori.memento...
reminder of death
1H4 III.iii.30
I neuer see thy Face, but I thinke vpon Hell fire, and Diues I never see thy face but I think upon hell-fire, and DivesDives (n.)
[pron: 'deevez] in the Bible, a rich man who feasted while the beggar Lazarus starved at his gate
1H4 III.iii.31
that liued in Purple; for there he is in his Robes burning, that lived in purple: for there he is in his robes, burning, 1H4 III.iii.32
burning. If thou wert any way giuen to vertue, I would burning. If thou wert any way given to virtue, I would 1H4 III.iii.33
sweare by thy Face; my Oath should bee, By this Fire: swear by thy face. My oath should be ‘By this fire, that's 1H4 III.iii.34
But thou art altogether giuen ouer; and God's angel!' But thou art altogether given over, andgive over (v.)

old form: giuen ouer
desert, leave, abandon
1H4 III.iii.35
wert indeede, but for the Light in thy Face, the Sunne of wert indeed, but for the light in thy face, the son of 1H4 III.iii.36
vtter Darkenesse. When thou ran'st vp Gads-Hill in the utter darkness. When thou rannest up Gad's Hill in the 1H4 III.iii.37
Night, to catch my Horse, if I did not thinke that thou hadst night to catch my horse, if I did not think thou hadst 1H4 III.iii.38
beene an Ignis fatuus, or a Ball of Wild-fire, there's no been an ignis fatuus, or a ball of wildfire, there's nowildfire (n.)

old form: Wild-fire
flaming gunpowder; also: will o' the wisp; type of eruptive disease
1H4 III.iii.39
ignis fatuus
[Latin] fool's fire
Purchase in Money. O, thou art a perpetuall Triumph, an purchase in money. O, thou art a perpetual triumph, an purchase (n.)
profit, purchasing power, gain
1H4 III.iii.40
triumph (n.)
festival illumination, triumphal light
euer-lasting Bone-fire-Light: thou hast saued me a thousand everlasting bonfire-light! Thou hast saved me a thousand 1H4 III.iii.41
Markes in Linkes and Torches, walking with thee in the marks in links and torches, walking with thee in thelink (n.)

old form: Linkes
light, lamp, flare
1H4 III.iii.42
mark (n.)

old form: Markes
accounting unit in England (value: two-thirds of a pound)
Night betwixt Tauerne and Tauerne: But the Sack that thou night betwixt tavern and tavern. But the sack that thou 1H4 III.iii.43
hast drunke me, would haue bought me Lights as good hast drunk me would have bought me lights as goodgood (adv.)
[intensifying use] really, genuinely
1H4 III.iii.44
cheape, as the dearest Chandlers in Europe. I haue cheap at the dearest chandler's in Europe. I have 1H4 III.iii.45
maintain'd that Salamander of yours with fire, any time maintained that salamander of yours with fire any time 1H4 III.iii.46
this two and thirtie yeeres, Heauen reward me for it. this two-and-thirty years, God reward me for it! 1H4 III.iii.47
I would my Face were in your Belly. 'Sblood, I would my face were in your belly!'sblood (int.)
[oath] God's blood
1H4 III.iii.48
So should I be sure to be God-a-mercy! So should I be sure to beGod-a-mercy
exclamation of thanks, applause, surprise, etc [God have mercy]
1H4 III.iii.49
heart-burn'd. heart-burnt. 1H4 III.iii.50
Enter Hostesse.Enter Hostess 1H4 III.iii.51.1
How now, Dame Partlet the Hen, haue you enquir'd yet How now, dame Partlet the hen, have you enquired yetPartlet (n.)
traditional name for a hen [Pertelote], as in Chaucer's 'Nun's Priest's Tale'
1H4 III.iii.51
who pick'd my Pocket? who picked my pocket? 1H4 III.iii.52
Why Sir Iohn, what doe you thinke, Sir Iohn? doe Why, Sir John, what do you think, Sir John? do 1H4 III.iii.53
you thinke I keepe Theeues in my House? I haue search'd, I you think I keep thieves in my house? I have searched, I 1H4 III.iii.54
haue enquired, so haz my Husband, Man by Man, Boy by have enquired, so has my husband, man by man, boy by 1H4 III.iii.55
Boy, Seruant by Seruant: the tight of a hayre was neuer boy, servant by servant – the tithe of a hair was never 1H4 III.iii.56
lost in my house before. lost in my house before. 1H4 III.iii.57
Ye lye Hostesse: Bardolph was shau'd, and lost Ye lie, hostess. Bardolph was shaved and lost 1H4 III.iii.58
many a hayre; and Ile be sworne my Pocket was pick'd: many a hair, and I'll be sworn my pocket was picked. 1H4 III.iii.59
goe to, you are a Woman, goe. Go to, you are a woman, go! 1H4 III.iii.60
Who I? I defie thee: I was Who, I? No, I defy thee! God's light, I was 1H4 III.iii.61
neuer call'd so in mine owne house before. never called so in mine own house before. 1H4 III.iii.62
Goe to, I know you well enough. Go to, I know you well enough. 1H4 III.iii.63
No, sir Iohn, you doe not know me, Sir Iohn: I No, Sir John, you do not know me, Sir John, I 1H4 III.iii.64
know you, Sir Iohn: you owe me Money, Sir Iohn, and know you, Sir John, you owe me money, Sir John, and 1H4 III.iii.65
now you picke a quarrell, to beguile me of it: I bought you now you pick a quarrel to beguile me of it. I bought youbeguile (v.)
cheat, deceive, trick
1H4 III.iii.66
a dozen of Shirts to your Backe. a dozen of shirts to your back. 1H4 III.iii.67
Doulas, filthy Doulas: I haue giuen them away Dowlas, filthy dowlas. I have given them awaydowlas (n.)

old form: Doulas
cheap coarse linen [from Doulas, Brittany]
1H4 III.iii.68
to Bakers Wiues, and they haue made Boulters of them. to bakers' wives. They have made bolters of them.bolter (n.)

old form: Boulters
sifting-cloth, sieve, strainer
1H4 III.iii.69
Now as I am a true Woman, Holland of eight Now as I am a true woman, holland of eightholland (n.)
fine linen fabric
1H4 III.iii.70
shillings an Ell: You owe Money here besides, Sir Iohn, shillings an ell! You owe money here besides, Sir John,ell (n.)
measure of length [45 inches / c.114 cm in England]
1H4 III.iii.71
shilling (n.)
coin valued at twelve old pence or one twentieth of a pound
for your Dyet, and by-Drinkings, and Money lent you, for your diet, and by-drinkings, and money lent you,diet (n.)

old form: Dyet
board, daily need
1H4 III.iii.72
by-drinking (n.)
drinking between meals
foure and twentie pounds. four-and-twenty pound. 1H4 III.iii.73
Hee had his part of it, let him pay. He had his part of it, let him pay. 1H4 III.iii.74
Hee? alas hee is poore, hee hath no-thing. He? Alas, he is poor, he hath nothing. 1H4 III.iii.75
How? Poore? Looke vpon his Face: What call How? Poor? Look upon his face. What call 1H4 III.iii.76
you Rich? Let them coyne his Nose, let them coyne his you rich? Let them coin his nose, let them coin his 1H4 III.iii.77
Cheekes, Ile not pay a Denier. What, will you make a cheeks, I'll not pay a denier. What, will you make adenier (n.)
tenth of a penny [trivial sum, paltry amount]
1H4 III.iii.78
Younker of me? Shall I not take mine ease in mine Inne, younker of me? Shall I not take mine ease in mine innyounker (n.)
greenhorn, juvenile, prodigal child
1H4 III.iii.79
but I shall haue my Pocket pick'd? I haue lost a Seale-Ring but I shall have my pocket picked? I have lost a seal-ring 1H4 III.iii.80
of my Grand-fathers, worth fortie marke. of my grandfather's worth forty mark.mark (n.)

old form: Marke
accounting unit in England (value: two-thirds of a pound)
1H4 III.iii.81
I haue heard the Prince tell him, I know O Jesu, I have heard the Prince tell him I know 1H4 III.iii.82
not how oft, that that Ring was Copper. not how oft, that that ring was copper.oft (adv.)
1H4 III.iii.83
How? the Prince is a Iacke, a Sneake-Cuppe: How? The Prince is a Jack, a sneak-cup.sneak-up (n.)

old form: Sneake-Cuppe
cringing villain, creeping rascal [Q1 variant]
1H4 III.iii.84
Jack (n.)

old form: Iacke
jack-in-office, ill-mannered fellow, lout, knave
and if hee were heere, I would cudgell him like a Dogge, 'Sblood, an he were here I would cudgel him like a dogand, an (conj.)
if, whether
1H4 III.iii.85
'sblood (int.)
[oath] God's blood
if hee would say so. if he would say so. 1H4 III.iii.86
Enter the Prince marching, and Falstaffe Enter the Prince marching, with Peto, and Falstaff 1H4 III.iii.87.1
meets him, playing on his Trunchion like a Fife. meets him, playing upon his truncheon like a fife 1H4 III.iii.87.2
How now Lad? is the Winde in that Doore? Must How now, lad? Is the wind in that door, i'faith, mustdoor (n.)

old form: Doore
quarter, direction
1H4 III.iii.87
we all march? we all march? 1H4 III.iii.88
Yea, two and two, Newgate fashion. Yea, two and two, Newgate fashion.Newgate (n.)
main prison of the City of London, near Cheapside
1H4 III.iii.89
My Lord, I pray you heare me. My lord, I pray you hear me. 1H4 III.iii.90
What say'st thou, Mistresse Quickly? How What sayest thou, Mistress Quickly? How 1H4 III.iii.91
does thy Husband? I loue him well, hee is an honest man. doth thy husband? I love him well, he is an honest man. 1H4 III.iii.92
Good, my Lord, heare mee. Good my lord, hear me. 1H4 III.iii.93
Prethee let her alone, and list to mee. Prithee let her alone, and list to me. 1H4 III.iii.94
What say'st thou, Iacke? What sayest thou, Jack? 1H4 III.iii.95
The other Night I fell asleepe heere behind the The other night I fell asleep here, behind the 1H4 III.iii.96
Arras, and had my Pocket pickt: this House is turn'd arras, and had my pocket picked. This house is turnedarras (n.)
tapestry hanging
1H4 III.iii.97
Bawdy-house, they picke Pockets. bawdy-house, they pick pockets.bawdy-house (n.)
1H4 III.iii.98
What didst thou lose, Iacke? What didst thou lose, Jack? 1H4 III.iii.99
Wilt thou beleeue me, Hal? Three or foure Bonds Wilt thou believe me, Hal, three or four bonds 1H4 III.iii.100
of fortie pound apeece, and a Seale-Ring of my of forty pound apiece, and a seal-ring of my 1H4 III.iii.101
Grand-fathers. grandfather's. 1H4 III.iii.102
A Trifle, some eight-penny matter. A trifle, some eightpenny matter. 1H4 III.iii.103
So I told him, my Lord; and I said, I heard your So I told him, my lord, and I said I heard your 1H4 III.iii.104
Grace say so: and (my Lord) hee speakes most vilely of you, grace say so. And, my lord, he speaks most vilely of you, 1H4 III.iii.105
like a foule-mouth'd man as hee is, and said, hee would like a foul-mouthed man as he is, and said he would 1H4 III.iii.106
cudgell you. cudgel you. 1H4 III.iii.107
What hee did not? What! He did not? 1H4 III.iii.108
There's neyther Faith, Truth, nor Woman-hood in There's neither faith, truth, nor womanhood in 1H4 III.iii.109
me else. me else. 1H4 III.iii.110
There's no more faith in thee then a stu'de There's no more faith in thee than in a stewedstewed prune

old form: stu'de Prune
prostitute, bawd, whore
1H4 III.iii.111
Prune; nor no more truth in thee, then in a drawne Fox: prune, nor no more truth in thee than in a drawn fox – drawn (adj.)

old form: drawne
[unclear meaning] drawn from cover, hunted; disembowelled; dragged along
1H4 III.iii.112
and for Wooman-hood, Maid-marian may be the Deputies and for womanhood, Maid Marian may be the deputy'sMaid Marian
woman loved by Robin Hood
1H4 III.iii.113
wife of the Ward to thee. Go you nothing: go. wife of the ward to thee. Go, you thing, go!ward (n.)
type of political administrative district
1H4 III.iii.114
Say, what thing? what thing? Say, what thing? what thing? 1H4 III.iii.115
What thing? why a thing to thanke heauen on. What thing? Why, a thing to thank God on. 1H4 III.iii.116
I am no thing to thanke heauen on, I wold thou I am no thing to thank God on, I would thou 1H4 III.iii.117
shouldst know it: I am an honest mans wife: and setting shouldst know it, I am an honest man's wife, and setting 1H4 III.iii.118
thy Knighthood aside, thou art a knaue to call me so. thy knighthood aside, thou art a knave to call me so.knave (n.)

old form: knaue
scoundrel, rascal, rogue
1H4 III.iii.119
Setting thy woman-hood aside, thou art a beast Setting thy womanhood aside, thou art a beast 1H4 III.iii.120
to say otherwise. to say otherwise. 1H4 III.iii.121
Say, what beast, thou knaue thou? Say, what beast, thou knave, thou? 1H4 III.iii.122
What beast? Why an Otter. What beast? Why – an otter. 1H4 III.iii.123
An Otter, sir Iohn? Why an Otter? An otter, Sir John? Why an otter? 1H4 III.iii.124
Why? She's neither fish nor flesh; a man knowes Why? She's neither fish nor flesh, a man knows 1H4 III.iii.125
not where to haue her. not where to have her. 1H4 III.iii.126
Thou art vniust man in saying so; thou, or Thou art an unjust man in saying so, thou orunjust (adj.)

old form: vniust
dishonest, untrustworthy, crooked
1H4 III.iii.127
anie man knowes where to haue me, thou knaue thou. any man knows where to have me, thou knave, thou. 1H4 III.iii.128
Thou say'st true Hostesse, and he slanders Thou sayest true, Hostess, and he slanders 1H4 III.iii.129
thee most grossely. thee most grossly. 1H4 III.iii.130
So he doth you, my Lord, and sayde this other day, So he doth you, my lord, and said this other day 1H4 III.iii.131
You ought him a thousand pound. you owed him a thousand pound. 1H4 III.iii.132
Sirrah, do I owe you a thousand pound? Sirrah, do I owe you a thousand pound? 1H4 III.iii.133
A thousand pound Hal? A Million. Thy loue is A thousand pound, Hal? A million, thy love is 1H4 III.iii.134
worth a Million: thou ow'st me thy loue. worth a million, thou owest me thy love. 1H4 III.iii.135
Nay my Lord, he call'd you Iacke, and said hee Nay, my lord, he called you Jack, and said heJack (n.)

old form: Iacke
jack-in-office, ill-mannered fellow, lout, knave
1H4 III.iii.136
would cudgell you. would cudgel you. 1H4 III.iii.137
Did I, Bardolph? Did I, Bardolph? 1H4 III.iii.138
Indeed Sir Iohn, you said so. Indeed, Sir John, you said so. 1H4 III.iii.139
Yea, if he said my Ring was Copper. Yea, if he said my ring was copper. 1H4 III.iii.140
I say 'tis Copper. Dar'st thou bee as good as I say 'tis copper, darest thou be as good as 1H4 III.iii.141
thy word now? thy word now? 1H4 III.iii.142
Why Hal? thou know'st, as thou art but a man, I Why Hal, thou knowest as thou art but man I 1H4 III.iii.143
dare: but, as thou art a Prince, I feare thee, as I feare the dare, but as thou art prince, I fear thee as I fear the 1H4 III.iii.144
roaring of the Lyons Whelpe. roaring of the lion's whelp. 1H4 III.iii.145
And why not as the Lyon? And why not as the lion? 1H4 III.iii.146
The King himselfe is to bee feared as the Lyon: The King himself is to be feared as the lion. 1H4 III.iii.147
Do'st thou thinke Ile feare thee, as I feare thy Father? nay Dost thou think I'll fear thee as I fear thy father? Nay, 1H4 III.iii.148
if I do, let my Girdle breake. an I do, I pray God my girdle break.girdle (n.)
1H4 III.iii.149
and, an (conj.)
if, whether
O, if it should, how would thy guttes fall O, if it should, how would thy guts fall 1H4 III.iii.150
about thy knees. But sirra: There's no roome for Faith, about thy knees! But sirrah, there's no room for faith,sirrah (n.)
sir [commanding, insulting, or familiar, depending on context]
1H4 III.iii.151
Truth, nor Honesty, in this bosome of thine: it is all fill'd truth, nor honesty in this bosom of thine. It is all filled 1H4 III.iii.152
vppe with Guttes and Midriffe. Charge an honest Woman with up with guts and midriff. Charge an honest woman with 1H4 III.iii.153
picking thy pocket? Why thou horson impudent picking thy pocket? Why, thou whoreson impudentwhoreson (adj.)

old form: horson
[abusive intensifier, serious or jocular] bastard, wretched, vile
1H4 III.iii.154
imbost Rascall, if there were any thing in thy Pocket embossed rascal, if there were anything in thy pocketembossed (adj.)

old form: imbost
swollen, bulging, protuberant
1H4 III.iii.155
but Tauerne Recknings, Memorandums of Bawdie-houses, but tavern reckonings, memorandums of bawdy-houses,bawdy-house (n.)

old form: Bawdie-houses
1H4 III.iii.156
and one poore peny-worth of Sugar-candie to and one poor pennyworth of sugar-candy to 1H4 III.iii.157
make thee long-winded: if thy pocket were enrich'd make thee long-winded, if thy pocket were enriched 1H4 III.iii.158
with anie other iniuries but these, I am a Villaine: And yet with any other injuries but these, I am a villain. And yet 1H4 III.iii.159
you will stand to it, you will not Pocket vp wrong. Art you will stand to it, you will not pocket up wrong! Artstand to it (v.)
swear to it, insist upon it
1H4 III.iii.160
thou not asham'd? thou not ashamed? 1H4 III.iii.161
Do'st thou heare Hal? Thou know'st in the Dost thou hear, Hal? Thou knowest in the 1H4 III.iii.162
state of Innocency, Adam fell: and what should poore state of innocency Adam fell, and what should poorAdam (n.)
in the Bible, the first human being, in the Garden of Eden, who disobeyed God
1H4 III.iii.163
Iacke Falstaffe do, in the dayes of Villany? Thou seest, I Jack Falstaff do in the days of villainy? Thou seest I 1H4 III.iii.164
haue more flesh then another man, and therefore more have more flesh than another man, and therefore more 1H4 III.iii.165
frailty. You confesse then you pickt my Pocket? frailty. You confess then, you picked my pocket? 1H4 III.iii.166
It appeares so by the Story. It appears so by the story. 1H4 III.iii.167
Hostesse, I forgiue thee: / Go make ready Hostess, I forgive thee, go make ready 1H4 III.iii.168
Breakfast, loue thy Husband, / Looke to thy Seruants, breakfast, love thy husband, look to thy servants, 1H4 III.iii.169
and cherish thy Guests: / Thou shalt find me tractable to any cherish thy guests, thou shalt find me tractable to anycherish (v.)
entertain kindly, look after well
1H4 III.iii.170
honest reason: / Thou seest, I am pacified still. Nay, honest reason, thou seest I am pacified still – naystill (adv.)
ever, now [as before]
1H4 III.iii.171
I prethee be gone. prithee be gone. 1H4 III.iii.172
Exit Hostesse.Exit Hostess 1H4 III.ii.172
Now Hal, to the newes at Court for the Robbery, Lad? Now, Hal, to the news at court: for the robbery, lad, 1H4 III.iii.173
How is that answered? how is that answered? 1H4 III.iii.174
O my sweet Beefe: / I must still be good Angell O my sweet beef, I must still be good angelstill (adv.)
constantly, always, continually
1H4 III.iii.175
to thee. The Monie is paid backe againe. to thee – the money is paid back again. 1H4 III.iii.176
O, I do not like that paying backe, 'tis a double O, I do not like that paying back, 'tis a double 1H4 III.iii.177
Labour. labour. 1H4 III.iii.178
I am good Friends with my Father, and may I am good friends with my father and may 1H4 III.iii.179
do anything. do anything. 1H4 III.iii.180
Rob me the Exchequer the first thing thou Rob me the exchequer the first thing thou 1H4 III.iii.181
do'st, and do it with vnwash'd hands too. doest, and do it with unwashed hands too. 1H4 III.iii.182
Do my Lord. Do, my lord. 1H4 III.iii.183
I haue procured thee Iacke, A Charge of Foot. I have procured thee, Jack, a charge of foot.charge (n.)
company, command
1H4 III.iii.184
foot (n.)
foot-soldiers, infantry
I would it had beene of Horse. Where shal I /I would it had been of horse. Where shall I 1H4 III.iii.185
finde one that can steale well? O, for a fine theefe find one that can steal well? O for a fine thief of the age 1H4 III.iii.186
of two and twentie, or thereabout: I am heynously of two-and-twenty or thereabouts! I am heinouslyheinously (adv.)

old form: heynously
atrociously, shockingly, dreadfully
1H4 III.iii.187
vnprouided. Wel God be thanked for these Rebels, they unprovided. Well, God be thanked for these rebels, they 1H4 III.iii.188
offend none but the Vertuous. I laud them, I praise them. offend none but the virtuous. I laud them, I praise them. 1H4 III.iii.189
Bardolph. Bardolph! 1H4 III.iii.190
My Lord. My lord? 1H4 III.iii.191
Go beare this Letter to Lord Iohn of Lancaster Go bear this letter to Lord John of Lancaster, 1H4 III.iii.192
To my Brother Iohn. This to my Lord of Westmerland, To my brother John, this to my Lord of Westmorland. 1H4 III.iii.193
Exit Bardolph 1H4 III.iii.193
Go Peto, to horse: for thou, and I, Go, Peto, to horse, to horse; for thou and I 1H4 III.iii.194
Haue thirtie miles to ride yet ere dinner time. Have thirty miles to ride yet ere dinner-time. 1H4 III.iii.195
Exit Peto 1H4 III.iii.195
Iacke, meet me tomorrow in the Temple Hall Jack, meet me tomorrow in the Temple hall 1H4 III.iii.196
At two a clocke in the afternoone, At two o'clock in the afternoon. 1H4 III.iii.197
There shalt thou know thy Charge, and there receiue There shalt thou know thy charge, and there receivecharge (n.)
company, command
1H4 III.iii.198
Money and Order for their Furniture. Money and order for their furniture.furniture (n.)
equipment, matériel
1H4 III.iii.199
The Land is burning, Percie stands on hye, The land is burning, Percy stands on high, 1H4 III.iii.200
And either they, or we must lower lye. And either we or they must lower lie. 1H4 III.iii.201
Exit 1H4 III.iii.201
Rare words! braue world. Hostesse, my breakfast, come: Rare words! Brave world! Hostess, my breakfast, come!rare (adj.)
marvellous, splendid, excellent
1H4 III.iii.202
brave (adj.)
fine, excellent, splendid, impressive
Oh, I could wish this Tauerne were my drumme. O, I could wish this tavern were my drum. 1H4 III.iii.203
Exeunt omnes.Exit 1H4 III.iii.203
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