BUCKINGHAM
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Good time of day vnto your Royall Grace.Good time of day unto your royal grace!R3 I.iii.18
Madam good hope, his Grace speaks chearfully.Madam, good hope; his grace speaks cheerfully.R3 I.iii.34
I Madam, he desires to make attonement:Ay, madam; he desires to make atonementR3 I.iii.36
Betweene the Duke of Glouster, and your Brothers,Between the Duke of Gloucester and your brothers,R3 I.iii.37
And betweene them, and my Lord Chamberlaine,And between them and my Lord Chamberlain,R3 I.iii.38
And sent to warne them to his Royall presence.And sent to warn them to his royal presence.R3 I.iii.39
Northumberland, then present, wept to see it.Northumberland, then present, wept to see it.R3 I.iii.186
Peace, peace for shame: If not, for Charity.Peace, peace, for shame, if not for charity.R3 I.iii.272
Haue done, haue done.Have done, have done.R3 I.iii.278
Nor no one heere: for Curses neuer passeNor no one here; for curses never passR3 I.iii.284
The lips of those that breath them in the ayre.The lips of those that breathe them in the air.R3 I.iii.285
Nothing that I respect my gracious Lord.Nothing that I respect, my gracious lord.R3 I.iii.295
My haire doth stand an end to heare her curses.My hair doth stand an end to hear her curses.R3 I.iii.303
When euer Buckingham doth turne his hateWhenever Buckingham doth turn his hateR3 II.i.32
Vpon your Grace, but with all dutious loue,Upon your grace, but with all duteous loveR3 II.i.33
Doth cherish you, and yours, God punish meDoth cherish you and yours, God punish meR3 II.i.34
With hate in those where I expect most loue,With hate in those where I expect most love!R3 II.i.35
When I haue most need to imploy a Friend,When I have most need to employ a friend,R3 II.i.36
And most assured that he is a Friend,And most assured that he is a friend,R3 II.i.37
Deepe, hollow, treacherous, and full of guile,Deep, hollow, treacherous, and full of guileR3 II.i.38
Be he vnto me: This do I begge of heauen,Be he unto me! This do I beg of God,R3 II.i.39
When I am cold in loue, to you, or yours. When I am cold in love to you or yours.R3 II.i.40
And in good time,And, in good time,R3 II.i.45
Heere comes Sir Richard Ratcliffe, and the Duke.Here comes Sir Richard Ratcliffe and the Duke.R3 II.i.46
Looke I so pale Lord Dorset, as the rest?Look I so pale, Lord Dorset, as the rest?R3 II.i.85
We wait vpon your Grace.We wait upon your grace.R3 II.i.142
You clowdy-Princes, & hart-sorowing-Peeres,You cloudy princes and heart-sorrowing peersR3 II.ii.112
That beare this heauie mutuall loade of Moane,That bear this heavy mutual load of moan,R3 II.ii.113
Now cheere each other, in each others Loue:Now cheer each other in each other's love.R3 II.ii.114
Though we haue spent our Haruest of this King,Though we have spent our harvest of this king,R3 II.ii.115
We are to reape the Haruest of his Sonne.We are to reap the harvest of his son.R3 II.ii.116
The broken rancour of your high-swolne hates,The broken rancour of your high-swollen hearts,R3 II.ii.117
But lately splinter'd, knit, and ioyn'd together,But lately splintered, knit, and joined together,R3 II.ii.118
Must gently be preseru'd, cherisht, and kept:Must gently be preserved, cherished, and kept.R3 II.ii.119
Me seemeth good, that with some little Traine,Me seemeth good that with some little trainR3 II.ii.120
Forthwith from Ludlow, the young Prince be fetForthwith from Ludlow the young Prince be fetR3 II.ii.121
Hither to London, to be crown'd our King.Hither to London, to be crowned our King.R3 II.ii.122
Marrie my Lord, least by a multitude,Marry, my lord, lest by a multitudeR3 II.ii.124
The new-heal'd wound of Malice should breake out,The new-healed wound of malice should break out,R3 II.ii.125
Which would be so much the more dangerous,Which would be so much the more dangerousR3 II.ii.126
By how much the estate is greene, and yet vngouern'd.By how much the estate is green and yet ungoverned.R3 II.ii.127
Where euery Horse beares his commanding Reine,Where every horse bears his commanding reinR3 II.ii.128
And may direct his course as please himselfe,And may direct his course as please himself,R3 II.ii.129
As well the feare of harme, as harme apparant,As well the fear of harm, as harm apparent,R3 II.ii.130
In my opinion, ought to be preuented.In my opinion, ought to be prevented.R3 II.ii.131
My Lord, who euer iournies to the Prince,My lord, whoever journeys to the Prince,R3 II.ii.146
For God sake let not vs two stay at home:For God sake let not us two stay at home;R3 II.ii.147
For by the way, Ile sort occasion,For by the way I'll sort occasion,R3 II.ii.148
As Index to the story we late talk'd of,As index to the story we late talked of,R3 II.ii.149
To part the Queenes proud Kindred from the Prince.To part the Queen's proud kindred from the Prince.R3 II.ii.150
Welcome sweete Prince to London, / To your Chamber.Welcome, sweet Prince, to London, to your chamber.R3 III.i.1
And in good time, heere comes the sweating Lord.And, in good time, here comes the sweating lord.R3 III.i.24
Fie, what an indirect and peeuish courseFie, what an indirect and peevish courseR3 III.i.31
Is this of hers? Lord Cardinall, will your GraceIs this of hers! Lord Cardinal, will your graceR3 III.i.32
Perswade the Queene, to send the Duke of YorkePersuade the Queen to send the Duke of YorkR3 III.i.33
Vnto his Princely Brother presently?Unto his princely brother presently?R3 III.i.34
If she denie, Lord Hastings goe with him,If she deny, Lord Hastings, go with himR3 III.i.35
And from her iealous Armes pluck him perforce.And from her jealous arms pluck him perforce.R3 III.i.36
You are too sencelesse obstinate, my Lord,You are too senseless-obstinate, my lord,R3 III.i.44
Too ceremonious, and traditionall.Too ceremonious and traditional.R3 III.i.45
Weigh it but with the grossenesse of this Age,Weigh it but with the grossness of this age,R3 III.i.46
You breake not Sanctuarie, in seizing him:You break not sanctuary in seizing him:R3 III.i.47
The benefit thereof is alwayes grantedThe benefit thereof is always grantedR3 III.i.48
To those, whose dealings haue deseru'd the place,To those whose dealings have deserved the placeR3 III.i.49
And those who haue the wit to clayme the place:And those who have the wit to claim the place.R3 III.i.50
This Prince hath neyther claym'd it, nor deseru'd it,This prince hath neither claimed it nor deserved it,R3 III.i.51
And therefore, in mine opinion, cannot haue it.And therefore, in mine opinion, cannot have it.R3 III.i.52
Then taking him from thence, that is not there,Then, taking him from thence that is not there,R3 III.i.53
You breake no Priuiledge, nor Charter there:You break no privilege nor charter there.R3 III.i.54
Oft haue I heard of Sanctuarie men,Oft have I heard of sanctuary men,R3 III.i.55
But Sanctuarie children, ne're till now.But sanctuary children never till now.R3 III.i.56
He did, my gracious Lord, begin that place,He did, my gracious lord, begin that place,R3 III.i.70
Which since, succeeding Ages haue re-edify'd.Which, since, succeeding ages have re-edified.R3 III.i.71
Vpon record, my gracious Lord.Upon record, my gracious lord.R3 III.i.74
What, my gracious Lord?What, my gracious lord?R3 III.i.90
Now in good time, heere comes the Duke of Yorke.Now in good time, here comes the Duke of York.R3 III.i.95
With what a sharpe prouided wit he reasons:With what a sharp-provided wit he reasons!R3 III.i.132
To mittigate the scorne he giues his Vnckle,To mitigate the scorn he gives his uncleR3 III.i.133
He prettily and aptly taunts himselfe:He prettily and aptly taunts himself.R3 III.i.134
So cunning, and so young, is wonderfull.So cunning, and so young, is wonderful.R3 III.i.135
Thinke you, my Lord, this little prating YorkeThink you, my lord, this little prating YorkR3 III.i.151
Was not incensed by his subtile Mother,Was not incensed by his subtle motherR3 III.i.152
To taunt and scorne you thus opprobriously?To taunt and scorn you thus opprobriously?R3 III.i.153
Well, let them rest: Come hither Catesby, / Thouart sworne Well, let them rest. Come hither, Catesby. Thou art swornR3 III.i.157
as deepely to effect what we intend,As deeply to effect what we intendR3 III.i.158
As closely to conceale what we impart:As closely to conceal what we impart.R3 III.i.159
Thou know'st our reasons vrg'd vpon the way.Thou know'st our reasons urged upon the way.R3 III.i.160
What think'st thou? is it not an easie matter,What think'st thou? Is it not an easy matterR3 III.i.161
To make William Lord Hastings of our minde,To make William Lord Hastings of our mindR3 III.i.162
For the installment of this Noble DukeFor the instalment of this noble DukeR3 III.i.163
In the Seat Royall of this famous Ile?In the seat royal of this famous isle?R3 III.i.164
What think'st thou then of Stanley? Will not hee?What think'st thou then of Stanley? Will not he?R3 III.i.167
Well then, no more but this: / Goe gentle Catesby, Well then, no more but this: go, gentle Catesby,R3 III.i.169
and as it were farre off, / Sound thou Lord Hastings,And, as it were far off, sound thou Lord HastingsR3 III.i.170
How he doth stand affected to our purpose,How doth he stand affected to our purpose,R3 III.i.171
And summon him to morrow to the Tower,And summon him tomorrow to the TowerR3 III.i.172
To sit about the Coronation.To sit about the coronation.R3 III.i.173
If thou do'st finde him tractable to vs,If thou dost find him tractable to us,R3 III.i.174
Encourage him, and tell him all our reasons:Encourage him, and tell him all our reasons;R3 III.i.175
If he be leaden, ycie, cold, vnwilling,If he be leaden, icy, cold, unwilling,R3 III.i.176
Be thou so too, and so breake off the talke,Be thou so too, and so break off the talk,R3 III.i.177
And giue vs notice of his inclination:And give us notice of his inclination;R3 III.i.178
For we to morrow hold diuided Councels,For we tomorrow hold divided councils,R3 III.i.179
Wherein thy selfe shalt highly be employ'd.Wherein thyself shalt highly be employed.R3 III.i.180
Good Catesby, goe effect this businesse soundly.Good Catesby, go, effect this business soundly.R3 III.i.186
Now, my Lord, / What shall wee doe, if wee perceiueNow, my lord, what shall we do if we perceiveR3 III.i.191
Lord Hastings will not yeeld to our Complots?Lord Hastings will not yield to our complots?R3 III.i.192
Ile clayme that promise at your Graces hand.I'll claim that promise at your grace's hand.R3 III.i.197
What, talking with a Priest, Lord Chamberlaine?What, talking with a priest, Lord Chamberlain?R3 III.ii.112
Your friends at Pomfret, they doe need the Priest,Your friends at Pomfret, they do need the priest;R3 III.ii.113
Your Honor hath no shriuing worke in hand.Your honour hath no shriving work in hand.R3 III.ii.114
I doe, my Lord, but long I cannot stay there:I do, my lord, but long I shall not stay there.R3 III.ii.118
I shall returne before your Lordship, thence.I shall return before your lordship thence.R3 III.ii.119
And Supper too, although thou know'st it not.And supper too, although thou know'st it not.R3 III.ii.121
Come, will you goe? – Come, will you go?R3 III.ii.122.1
Is all things ready for the Royall time?Is all things ready for the royal time?R3 III.iv.4
Who knowes the Lord Protectors mind herein?Who knows the Lord Protector's mind herein?R3 III.iv.7
Who is most inward with the Noble Duke?Who is most inward with the noble Duke?R3 III.iv.8
We know each others Faces: for our Hearts,We know each other's faces; for our hearts,R3 III.iv.10
He knowes no more of mine, then I of yours,He knows no more of mine than I of yours;R3 III.iv.11
Or I of his, my Lord, then you of mine:Or I of his, my lord, than you of mine.R3 III.iv.12
Lord Hastings, you and he are neere in loue.Lord Hastings, you and he are near in love.R3 III.iv.13
Had you not come vpon your Q my Lord,Had you not come upon your cue, my lord,R3 III.iv.26
William, Lord Hastings, had pronounc'd your part;William Lord Hastings had pronounced your part – R3 III.iv.27
I meane your Voice, for Crowning of the King.I mean, your voice for crowning of the King.R3 III.iv.28
Withdraw your selfe a while, Ile goe with you.Withdraw yourself awhile. I'll go with you.R3 III.iv.41
Tut, I can counterfeit the deepe Tragedian,Tut, I can counterfeit the deep tragedian,R3 III.v.5
Speake, and looke backe, and prie on euery side,Speak and look back, and pry on every side,R3 III.v.6
Tremble and start at wagging of a Straw:Tremble and start at wagging of a straw;R3 III.v.7
Intending deepe suspition, gastly LookesIntending deep suspicion, ghastly looksR3 III.v.8
Are at my seruice, like enforced Smiles;Are at my service, like enforced smiles;R3 III.v.9
And both are readie in their Offices,And both are ready in their offices,R3 III.v.10
At any time to grace my Stratagemes.At any time to grace my stratagems.R3 III.v.11
But what, is Catesby gone?But what, is Catesby gone?R3 III.v.12
Lord Maior.Lord Mayor – R3 III.v.14
Hearke, a Drumme.Hark! A drum.R3 III.v.16
Lord Maior, the reason we haue sent.Lord Mayor, the reason we have sent – R3 III.v.18
God and our Innocencie defend, and guard vs.God and our innocence defend and guard us!R3 III.v.20
Well, well, he was the couertst sheltred TraytorWell, well, he was the covert'st sheltered traitor.R3 III.v.33
That euer liu'd. / Would you imagine, or almost beleeue,Would you imagine, or almost believe,R3 III.v.34
Wert not, that by great preseruationWere't not that by great preservationR3 III.v.35
We liue to tell it, that the subtill TraytorWe live to tell it, that the subtle traitorR3 III.v.36
This day had plotted, in the Councell-House,This day had plotted, in the Council House,R3 III.v.37
To murther me, and my good Lord of Gloster.To murder me and my good Lord of Gloucester?R3 III.v.38
I neuer look'd for better at his hands,I never looked for better at his handsR3 III.v.49
After he once fell in with Mistresse Shore:After he once fell in with Mistress Shore.R3 III.v.50
Yet had we not determin'd he should dye,Yet had not we determined he should dieR3 III.v.51
Vntill your Lordship came to see his end,Until your lordship came to see his end,R3 III.v.52
Which now the louing haste of these our friends,Which now the loving haste of these our friends,R3 III.v.53
Something against our meanings, haue preuented;Somewhat against our meaning, have prevented;R3 III.v.54
Because, my Lord, I would haue had you heardBecause, my lord, I would have had you heardR3 III.v.55
The Traytor speake, and timorously confesseThe traitor speak, and timorously confessR3 III.v.56
The manner and the purpose of his Treasons:The manner and the purpose of his treason,R3 III.v.57
That you might well haue signify'd the sameThat you might well have signified the sameR3 III.v.58
Vnto the Citizens, who haply mayUnto the citizens, who haply mayR3 III.v.59
Misconster vs in him, and wayle his death.Misconstrue us in him and wail his death.R3 III.v.60
Which since you come too late of our intent,Which since you come too late of our intent,R3 III.v.68
Yet witnesse what you heare we did intend:Yet witness what you hear we did intend.R3 III.v.69
And so, my good Lord Maior, we bid farwell.And so, my good Lord Mayor, we bid farewell.R3 III.v.70
Doubt not, my Lord, Ile play the Orator,Doubt not, my lord, I'll play the oratorR3 III.v.94
As if the Golden Fee, for which I plead,As if the golden fee for which I pleadR3 III.v.95
Were for my selfe: and so, my Lord, adue.Were for myself; and so, my lord, adieu.R3 III.v.96
I goe, and towards three or foure a ClockeI go; and towards three or four a clockR3 III.v.100
Looke for the Newes that the Guild-Hall affoords.Look for the news that the Guildhall affords.R3 III.v.101
Now by the holy Mother of our Lord,Now, by the holy Mother of our Lord,R3 III.vii.2
The Citizens are mum, say not a word.The citizens are mum, say not a word.R3 III.vii.3
I did, with his Contract with Lady Lucy,I did, with his contract with Lady LucyR3 III.vii.5
And his Contract by Deputie in France,And his contract by deputy in France;R3 III.vii.6
Th'vnsatiate greedinesse of his desire,Th' unsatiate greediness of his desireR3 III.vii.7
And his enforcement of the Citie Wiues,And his enforcement of the city wives;R3 III.vii.8
His Tyrannie for Trifles, his owne Bastardie,His tyranny for trifles; his own bastardy,R3 III.vii.9
As being got, your Father then in France,As being got, your father then in France,R3 III.vii.10
And his resemblance, being not like the Duke.His resemblance, being not like the Duke.R3 III.vii.11
Withall, I did inferre your Lineaments,Withal I did infer your lineaments,R3 III.vii.12
Being the right Idea of your Father,Being the right idea of your fatherR3 III.vii.13
Both in your forme, and Noblenesse of Minde:Both in your form and nobleness of mind;R3 III.vii.14
Layd open all your Victories in Scotland,Laid open all your victories in Scotland,R3 III.vii.15
Your Discipline in Warre, Wisdome in Peace,Your discipline in war, wisdom in peace,R3 III.vii.16
Your Bountie, Vertue, faire Humilitie:Your bounty, virtue, fair humility;R3 III.vii.17
Indeed, left nothing fitting for your purpose,Indeed, left nothing fitting for your purposeR3 III.vii.18
Vntoucht, or sleightly handled in discourse.Untouched, or slightly handled in discourse;R3 III.vii.19
And when my Oratorie drew toward end,And when mine oratory drew toward endR3 III.vii.20
I bid them that did loue their Countries good,I bid them that did love their country's goodR3 III.vii.21
Cry, God saue Richard, Englands Royall King.Cry, ‘ God save Richard, England's royal King!’R3 III.vii.22
No, so God helpe me, they spake not a word,No, so God help me, they spake not a word,R3 III.vii.24
But like dumbe Statues, or breathing Stones,But, like dumb statues or breathing stones,R3 III.vii.25
Star'd each on other, and look'd deadly pale:Stared each on other, and looked deadly pale.R3 III.vii.26
Which when I saw, I reprehended them,Which when I saw, I reprehended themR3 III.vii.27
And ask'd the Maior, what meant this wilfull silence?And asked the Mayor what meant this wilful silence.R3 III.vii.28
His answer was, the people were not vsedHis answer was, the people were not usedR3 III.vii.29
To be spoke to, but by the Recorder.To be spoke to but by the Recorder.R3 III.vii.30
Then he was vrg'd to tell my Tale againe:Then he was urged to tell my tale again:R3 III.vii.31
Thus sayth the Duke, thus hath the Duke inferr'd,‘ Thus saith the Duke, thus hath the Duke inferred ’ – R3 III.vii.32
But nothing spoke, in warrant from himselfe.But nothing spoke in warrant from himself.R3 III.vii.33
When he had done, some followers of mine owne,When he had done, some followers of mine own,R3 III.vii.34
At lower end of the Hall, hurld vp their Caps,At the lower end of the hall, hurled up their caps,R3 III.vii.35
And some tenne voyces cry'd, God saue King Richard:And some ten voices cried, ‘ God save King Richard!’R3 III.vii.36
And thus I tooke the vantage of those few.And thus I took the vantage of those few:R3 III.vii.37
Thankes gentle Citizens, and friends, quoth I,‘ Thanks, gentle citizens and friends,’ quoth I.R3 III.vii.38
This generall applause, and chearefull showt,‘ This general applause and cheerful shoutR3 III.vii.39
Argues your wisdome, and your loue to Richard:Argues your wisdoms and your love to Richard ’ – R3 III.vii.40
And euen here brake off, and came away.And even here brake off and came away.R3 III.vii.41
The Maior is here at hand: intend some feare,The Mayor is here at hand. Intend some fear;R3 III.vii.44
Be not you spoke with, but by mightie suit:Be not you spoke with but by mighty suit;R3 III.vii.45
And looke you get a Prayer-Booke in your hand,And look you get a prayer-book in your handR3 III.vii.46
And stand betweene two Church-men, good my Lord,And stand betwixt two churchmen, good my lord,R3 III.vii.47
For on that ground Ile make a holy Descant:For on that ground I'll make a holy descant;R3 III.vii.48
And be not easily wonne to our requests,And be not easily won to our requests.R3 III.vii.49
Play the Maids part, still answer nay, and take it.Play the maid's part: still answer nay, and take it.R3 III.vii.50
Go, go vp to the Leads, the Lord Maior knocks.Go, go, up to the leads! The Lord Mayor knocks.R3 III.vii.54
Welcome, my Lord, I dance attendance here,Welcome, my lord. I dance attendance here;R3 III.vii.55
I thinke the Duke will not be spoke withall.I think the Duke will not be spoke withal.R3 III.vii.56
Buck. Now Catesby, what sayes your Lord to my request?Now, Catesby, what says your lord to my request?R3 III.vii.57
Returne, good Catesby, to the gracious Duke,Return, good Catesby, to the gracious Duke.R3 III.vii.64
Tell him, my selfe, the Maior and Aldermen,Tell him, myself, the Mayor and Aldermen,R3 III.vii.65
In deepe designes, in matter of great moment,In deep designs, in matter of great moment,R3 III.vii.66
No lesse importing then our generall good,No less importing than our general good,R3 III.vii.67
Are come to haue some conference with his Grace.Are come to have some conference with his grace.R3 III.vii.68
Ah ha, my Lord, this Prince is not an Edward,Ah ha, my lord! This prince is not an Edward.R3 III.vii.70
He is not lulling on a lewd Loue-Bed,He is not lulling on a lewd love-bed,R3 III.vii.71
But on his Knees, at Meditation:But on his knees at meditation;R3 III.vii.72
Not dallying with a Brace of Curtizans,Not dallying with a brace of courtesans,R3 III.vii.73
But meditating with two deepe Diuines:But meditating with two deep divines;R3 III.vii.74
Not sleeping, to engrosse his idle Body,Not sleeping, to engross his idle body,R3 III.vii.75
But praying, to enrich his watchfull Soule.But praying, to enrich his watchful soul.R3 III.vii.76
Happie were England, would this vertuous PrinceHappy were England would this virtuous princeR3 III.vii.77
Take on his Grace the Soueraigntie thereof.Take on his grace the sovereignty thereof;R3 III.vii.78
But sure I feare we shall not winne him to it.But sure I fear we shall not win him to it.R3 III.vii.79
I feare he will: here Catesby comes againe.I fear he will. Here Catesby comes again.R3 III.vii.81
Now Catesby, what sayes his Grace?Now, Catesby, what says his grace?R3 III.vii.82.1
Sorry I am, my Noble Cousin shouldSorry I am my noble cousin shouldR3 III.vii.87
Suspect me, that I meane no good to him:Suspect me that I mean no good to him.R3 III.vii.88
By Heauen, we come to him in perfit loue,By heaven, we come to him in perfect love;R3 III.vii.89
And so once more returne, and tell his Grace. And so once more return and tell his grace.R3 III.vii.90
When holy and deuout Religious menWhen holy and devout religious menR3 III.vii.91
Are at their Beades, 'tis much to draw them thence,Are at their beads, 'tis hard to draw them thence,R3 III.vii.92
So sweet is zealous Contemplation.So sweet is zealous contemplation.R3 III.vii.93
Two Props of Vertue, for a Christian Prince,Two props of virtue for a Christian prince,R3 III.vii.95
To stay him from the fall of Vanitie:To stay him from the fall of vanity;R3 III.vii.96
And see a Booke of Prayer in his hand,And see, a book of prayer in his hand – R3 III.vii.97
True Ornaments to know a holy man.True ornaments to know a holy man.R3 III.vii.98
Famous Plantagenet, most gracious Prince,Famous Plantagenet, most gracious prince,R3 III.vii.99
Lend fauourable eare to our requests,Lend favourable ears to our request,R3 III.vii.100
And pardon vs the interruptionAnd pardon us the interruptionR3 III.vii.101
Of thy Deuotion, and right Christian Zeale.Of thy devotion and right Christian zeal.R3 III.vii.102
Euen that (I hope) which pleaseth God aboue,Even that, I hope, which pleaseth God aboveR3 III.vii.108
And all good men, of this vngouern'd Ile.And all good men of this ungoverned isle.R3 III.vii.109
You haue, my Lord: / Would it might please your Grace,You have, my lord. Would it might please your grace,R3 III.vii.113
On our entreaties, to amend your fault.On our entreaties, to amend your fault!R3 III.vii.114
Know then, it is your fault, that you resigneKnow then it is your fault that you resignR3 III.vii.116
The Supreme Seat, the Throne Maiesticall,The supreme seat, the throne majestical,R3 III.vii.117
The Sceptred Office of your Ancestors,The sceptred office of your ancestors,R3 III.vii.118
Your State of Fortune, and your Deaw of Birth,Your state of fortune and your due of birth,R3 III.vii.119
The Lineall Glory of your Royall House,The lineal glory of your royal house,R3 III.vii.120
To the corruption of a blemisht Stock;To the corruption of a blemished stock;R3 III.vii.121
Whiles in the mildnesse of your sleepie thoughts,Whiles, in the mildness of your sleepy thoughts,R3 III.vii.122
Which here we waken to our Countries good,Which here we waken to our country's good,R3 III.vii.123
The Noble Ile doth want his proper Limmes:This noble isle doth want her proper limbs;R3 III.vii.124
His Face defac'd with skarres of Infamie,Her face defaced with scars of infamy,R3 III.vii.125
His Royall Stock grafft with ignoble Plants,Her royal stock graft with ignoble plants,R3 III.vii.126
And almost shouldred in the swallowing GulfeAnd almost shouldered in the swallowing gulfR3 III.vii.127
Of darke Forgetfulnesse, and deepe Obliuion.Of dark forgetfulness and deep oblivion.R3 III.vii.128
Which to recure, we heartily soliciteWhich to recure, we heartily solicitR3 III.vii.129
Your gracious selfe to take on you the chargeYour gracious self to take on you the chargeR3 III.vii.130
And Kingly Gouernment of this your Land:And kingly government of this your land;R3 III.vii.131
Not as Protector, Steward, Substitute,Not as Protector, steward, substitute,R3 III.vii.132
Or lowly Factor, for anothers gaine;Or lowly factor for another's gain;R3 III.vii.133
But as successiuely, from Blood to Blood,But as successively, from blood to blood,R3 III.vii.134
Your Right of Birth, your Empyrie, your owne.Your right of birth, your empery, you own.R3 III.vii.135
For this, consorted with the Citizens,For this, consorted with the citizens,R3 III.vii.136
Your very Worshipfull and louing friends,Your very worshipful and loving friends,R3 III.vii.137
And by their vehement instigation,And by their vehement instigation,R3 III.vii.138
In this iust Cause come I to moue your Grace.In this just cause come I to move your grace.R3 III.vii.139
My Lord, this argues Conscience in your Grace,My lord, this argues conscience in your grace.R3 III.vii.173
But the respects thereof are nice, and triuiall,But the respects thereof are nice and trivial,R3 III.vii.174
All circumstances well considered.All circumstances well considered.R3 III.vii.175
You say, that Edward is your Brothers Sonne,You say that Edward is your brother's son.R3 III.vii.176
So say we too, but not by Edwards Wife:So say we too, but not by Edward's wife;R3 III.vii.177
For first was he contract to Lady Lucie,For first he was contract to Lady Lucy – R3 III.vii.178
Your Mother liues a Witnesse to his Vow;Your mother lives a witness to that vow – R3 III.vii.179
And afterward by substitute betroth'dAnd afterward by substitute betrothedR3 III.vii.180
To Bona, Sister to the King of France.To Bona, sister to the King of France.R3 III.vii.181
These both put off, a poore Petitioner,These both put off, a poor petitioner,R3 III.vii.182
A Care-cras'd Mother to a many Sonnes,A care-crazed mother to a many sons,R3 III.vii.183
A Beautie-waining, and distressed Widow,A beauty-waning and distressed widow,R3 III.vii.184
Euen in the after-noone of her best dayes,Even in the afternoon of her best days,R3 III.vii.185
Made prize and purchase of his wanton Eye,Made prize and purchase of his wanton eye,R3 III.vii.186
Seduc'd the pitch, and height of his degree,Seduced the pitch and height of his degreeR3 III.vii.187
To base declension, and loath'd Bigamie.To base declension and loathed bigamy.R3 III.vii.188
By her, in his vnlawfull Bed, he gotBy her, in his unlawful bed, he gotR3 III.vii.189
This Edward, whom our Manners call the Prince.This Edward, whom our manners call the Prince.R3 III.vii.190
More bitterly could I expostulate,More bitterly could I expostulate,R3 III.vii.191
Saue that for reuerence to some aliue,Save that, for reverence to some alive,R3 III.vii.192
I giue a sparing limit to my Tongue.I give a sparing limit to my tongue.R3 III.vii.193
Then good, my Lord, take to your Royall selfeThen, good my lord, take to your royal selfR3 III.vii.194
This proffer'd benefit of Dignitie:This proffered benefit of dignity;R3 III.vii.195
If not to blesse vs and the Land withall,If not to bless us and the land withal,R3 III.vii.196
Yet to draw forth your Noble AncestrieYet to draw forth your noble ancestryR3 III.vii.197
From the corruption of abusing times,From the corruption of abusing timesR3 III.vii.198
Vnto a Lineall true deriued course.Unto a lineal, true-derived course.R3 III.vii.199
Refuse not, mightie Lord, this proffer'd loue.Refuse not, mighty lord, this proffered love.R3 III.vii.201
If you refuse it, as in loue and zeale,If you refuse it – as, in love and zeal,R3 III.vii.207
Loth to depose the Child, your Brothers Sonne,Loath to depose the child, your brother's son;R3 III.vii.208
As well we know your tendernesse of heart,As well we know your tenderness of heartR3 III.vii.209
And gentle, kinde, effeminate remorse,And gentle, kind, effeminate remorse,R3 III.vii.210
Which we haue noted in you to your Kindred,Which we have noted in you to your kindredR3 III.vii.211
And egally indeede to all Estates:And egally indeed to all estates – R3 III.vii.212
Yet know, where you accept our suit, or no,Yet know, whe'er you accept our suit or no,R3 III.vii.213
Your Brothers Sonne shall neuer reigne our King,Your brother's son shall never reign our king,R3 III.vii.214
But we will plant some other in the Throne,But we will plant some other in the throneR3 III.vii.215
To the disgrace and downe-fall of your House:To the disgrace and downfall of your house;R3 III.vii.216
And in this resolution here we leaue you.And in this resolution here we leave you.R3 III.vii.217
Come Citizens, we will entreat no more. Come, citizens, Zounds! I'll entreat no more.R3 III.vii.218
Then I salute you with this Royall Title,Then I salute you with this royal title – R3 III.vii.238
Long liue King Richard, Englands worthie King.Long live King Richard, England's worthy king!R3 III.vii.239
To morrow may it please you to be Crown'd.Tomorrow may it please you to be crowned?R3 III.vii.241
To morrow then we will attend your Grace,Tomorrow then we will attend your grace,R3 III.vii.243
And so most ioyfully we take our leaue.And so most joyfully we take our leave.R3 III.vii.244
My gracious Soueraigne.My gracious sovereign?R3 IV.ii.2
Still liue they, and for euer let them last.Still live they, and for ever let them last!R3 IV.ii.7
Say on my louing Lord.Say on, my loving lord.R3 IV.ii.11
Why so you are, my thrice-renowned Lord.Why, so you are, my thrice renowned lord.R3 IV.ii.13
True, Noble Prince.True, noble prince.R3 IV.ii.15.1
Your Grace may doe your pleasure.Your grace may do your pleasure.R3 IV.ii.21
Giue me some litle breath, some pawse, deare Lord,Give me some little breath, some pause, dear lord,R3 IV.ii.24
Before I positiuely speake in this:Before I positively speak in this.R3 IV.ii.25
I will resolue you herein presently. I will resolve you herein presently.R3 IV.ii.26
My Lord, I haue consider'd in my minde,My Lord, I have considered in my mindR3 IV.ii.82
The late request that you did sound me in.The late demand that you did sound me in.R3 IV.ii.83
I heare the newes, my Lord.I hear the news, my lord.R3 IV.ii.85
My Lord, I clayme the gift, my due by promise,My lord, I claim the gift, my due by promise,R3 IV.ii.87
For which your Honor and your Faith is pawn'd,For which your honour and your faith is pawned,R3 IV.ii.88
Th'Earledome of Hertford, and the moueables,Th' earldom of Hereford and the movablesR3 IV.ii.89
Which you haue promised I shall possesse.Which you promised I shall possess.R3 IV.ii.90
What sayes your Highnesse to my iust request?What says your highness to my just request?R3 IV.ii.93
My lord – R3 IV.ii.98
My lord, your promise for the earldom!R3 IV.ii.101
My lord – R3 IV.ii.107
I am thus bold to put your grace in mindR3 IV.ii.109
Of what you promised me.R3 IV.ii.110.1
Upon the stroke of ten.R3 IV.ii.111.1
Why let it strike?R3 IV.ii.112
May it please you to resolue me in my suit.May it please you to resolve me in my suit?R3 IV.ii.116
And is it thus? repayes he my deepe seruiceAnd is it thus? Repays he my deep serviceR3 IV.ii.118
With such contempt? made I him King for this?With such contempt? Made I him king for this?R3 IV.ii.119
O let me thinke on Hastings, and be goneO, let me think on Hastings, and be goneR3 IV.ii.120
To Brecnock, while my fearefull Head is on.To Brecknock, while my fearful head is on!R3 IV.ii.121
Will not King Richard let me speake with him?Will not King Richard let me speak with him?R3 V.i.1
Hastings, and Edwards children, Gray & Riuers,Hastings, and Edward's children, Grey and Rivers,R3 V.i.3
Holy King Henry, and thy faire Sonne Edward,Holy King Henry and thy fair son Edward,R3 V.i.4
Vaughan, and all that haue miscarriedVaughan, and all that have miscarriedR3 V.i.5
By vnder-hand corrupted foule iniustice,By underhand corrupted foul injustice,R3 V.i.6
If that your moody discontented soules,If that your moody discontented soulsR3 V.i.7
Do through the clowds behold this present houre,Do through the clouds behold this present hour,R3 V.i.8
Euen for reuenge mocke my destruction.Even for revenge mock my destruction!R3 V.i.9
This is All-soules day (Fellow) is it not?This is All Souls' Day, fellow, is it not?R3 V.i.10
Why then Al-soules day, is my bodies doomsdayWhy, then All Souls' Day is my body's doomsday.R3 V.i.12
This is the day, which in King Edwards timeThis is the day which in King Edward's timeR3 V.i.13
I wish'd might fall on me, when I was foundI wished might fall on me when I was foundR3 V.i.14
False to his Children, and his Wiues Allies.False to his children and his wife's allies;R3 V.i.15
This is the day, wherein I wisht to fallThis is the day wherein I wished to fallR3 V.i.16
By the false Faith of him whom most I trusted.By the false faith of him whom most I trusted;R3 V.i.17
This, this All-soules day to my fearfull Soule,This, this All Souls' Day to my fearful soulR3 V.i.18
Is the determin'd respit of my wrongs:Is the determined respite of my wrongs.R3 V.i.19
That high All-seer, which I dallied with,That high All-seer which I dallied withR3 V.i.20
Hath turn'd my fained Prayer on my head,Hath turned my feigned prayer on my headR3 V.i.21
And giuen in earnest, what I begg'd in iest.And given in earnest what I begged in jest.R3 V.i.22
Thus doth he force the swords of wicked menThus doth He force the swords of wicked menR3 V.i.23
To turne their owne points in their Masters bosomes.To turn their own points in their masters' bosoms;R3 V.i.24
Thus Margarets curse falles heauy on my necke:Thus Margaret's curse falls heavy on my neck:R3 V.i.25
When he (quoth she) shall split thy heart with sorrow,‘ When he,’ quoth she, ‘ shall split thy heart with sorrow,R3 V.i.26
Remember Margaret was a Prophetesse:Remember Margaret was a prophetess.’R3 V.i.27
Come leade me Officers to the blocke of shame, – Come lead me, officers, to the block of shame.R3 V.i.28
Wrong hath but wrong, and blame the due of blame.Wrong hath but wrong, and blame the due of blame.R3 V.i.29
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL