Original textModern textKey line
God make your Maiesty ioyful, as you haue binGod make your majesty joyful, as you have been!R3 I.iii.19
I do beseech you, either not beleeueI do beseech you, either not believeR3 I.iii.25
The enuious slanders of her false Accusers:The envious slanders of her false accusers;R3 I.iii.26
Or if she be accus'd on true report,Or, if she be accused on true report,R3 I.iii.27
Beare with her weaknesse, which I thinke proceedsBear with her weakness, which I think proceedsR3 I.iii.28
From wayward sicknesse, and no grounded malice.From wayward sickness, and no grounded malice.R3 I.iii.29
But now the Duke of Buckingham and I,But now the Duke of Buckingham and IR3 I.iii.31
Are come from visiting his Maiesty.Are come from visiting his majesty.R3 I.iii.32
A boone my Soueraigne for my seruice done.A boon, my sovereign, for my service done!R3 II.i.97
I will not rise, vnlesse your Highnes heare me.I will not rise unless your highness hear me.R3 II.i.99
The forfeit (Soueraigne) of my seruants life,The forfeit, sovereign, of my servant's life,R3 II.i.101
Who slew to day a Riotous Gentleman,Who slew today a riotous gentlemanR3 II.i.102
Lately attendant on the Duke of Norfolke.Lately attendant on the Duke of Norfolk.R3 II.i.103
My Lord good morrow, good morrow Catesby:My lord, good morrow. Good morrow, Catesby.R3 III.ii.74
You may ieast on, but by the holy Rood,You may jest on, but, by the Holy Rood,R3 III.ii.75
I doe not like these seuerall Councels, I.I do not like these several councils, I.R3 III.ii.76
The Lords at Pomfret, whẽ they rode from London,The lords at Pomfret, when they rode from London,R3 III.ii.82
Were iocund, and suppos'd their states were sure,Were jocund and supposed their states were sure,R3 III.ii.83
And they indeed had no cause to mistrust:And they indeed had no cause to mistrust;R3 III.ii.84
But yet you see, how soone the Day o're-cast.But yet you see how soon the day o'ercast.R3 III.ii.85
This sudden stab of Rancour I misdoubt:This sudden stab of rancour I misdoubt.R3 III.ii.86
Pray God (I say) I proue a needlesse Coward.Pray God, I say, I prove a needless coward!R3 III.ii.87
What, shall we toward the Tower? the day is spent.What, shall we toward the Tower? The day is spent.R3 III.ii.88
They, for their truth, might better wear their Heads,They, for their truth, might better wear their headsR3 III.ii.91
Then some that haue accus'd them, weare their Hats.Than some that have accused them wear their hats.R3 III.ii.92
But come, my Lord, let's away.But come, my lord, let us away.R3 III.ii.93
It is, and wants but nomination.It is, and wants but nomination.R3 III.iv.5
We haue not yet set downe this day of Triumph:We have not yet set down this day of triumph.R3 III.iv.42
To morrow, in my iudgement, is too sudden,Tomorrow, in my judgement, is too sudden;R3 III.iv.43
For I my selfe am not so well prouided,For I myself am not so well providedR3 III.iv.44
As else I would be, were the day prolong'd.As else I would be, were the day prolonged.R3 III.iv.45
What of his Heart perceiue you in his Face,What of his heart perceive you in his faceR3 III.iv.54
By any liuelyhood he shew'd to day?By any livelihood he showed today?R3 III.iv.55
I pray God he be not, I say.R3 III.iv.58
Let me but meet you Ladies one howre hence,Let me but meet you, ladies, one hour hence,R3 IV.i.28
And Ile salute your Grace of Yorke as Mother,And I'll salute your grace of York as motherR3 IV.i.29
And reuerend looker on of two faire Queenes.And reverend looker-on of two fair queens.R3 IV.i.30
Come Madame, you must straight to Westminster,Come, madam, you must straight to Westminster,R3 IV.i.31
There to be crowned Richards Royall Queene.There to be crowned Richard's royal Queen.R3 IV.i.32
Full of wise care, is this your counsaile, Madame:Full of wise care is this your counsel, madam.R3 IV.i.47
Take all the swift aduantage of the howres:(To Dorset) Take all the swift advantage of the hours.R3 IV.i.48
You shall haue Letters from me to my Sonne,You shall have letters from me to my sonR3 IV.i.49
In your behalfe, to meet you on the way:In your behalf, to meet you on the way.R3 IV.i.50
Be not ta'ne tardie by vnwise delay.Be not ta'en tardy by unwise delay.R3 IV.i.51
Come, Madame, come, I in all haste was sent.Come, madam, come! I in all haste was sent.R3 IV.i.56
Know my louing Lord,Know, my loving lord,R3 IV.ii.46.2
the Marquesse Dorset /As I heare, is fledThe Marquess Dorset, as I hear, is fledR3 IV.ii.47
to Richmond, / In the parts where he abides.To Richmond in the parts where he abides.R3 IV.ii.48
None, good my Liege, to please you with ye hearing,None good, my liege, to please you with the hearing,R3 IV.iv.457
Nor none so bad, but well may be reported.Nor none so bad but well may be reported.R3 IV.iv.458
Richmond is on the Seas.Richmond is on the seas.R3 IV.iv.462.2
I know not, mightie Soueraigne, but by guesse.I know not, mighty sovereign, but by guess.R3 IV.iv.465
Stirr'd vp by Dorset, Buckingham, and Morton,Stirred up by Dorset, Buckingham, and Morton,R3 IV.iv.467
He makes for England, here to clayme the Crowne.He makes for England, here to claim the crown.R3 IV.iv.468
Vnlesse for that, my Liege, I cannot guesse.Unless for that, my liege, I cannot guess.R3 IV.iv.474
No, my good Lord, therefore mistrust me not.No, my good lord; therefore mistrust me not.R3 IV.iv.478
No, my good Lord, my friends are in the North.No, my good lord, my friends are in the north.R3 IV.iv.483
They haue not been commanded, mighty King:They have not been commanded, mighty king.R3 IV.iv.486
Pleaseth your Maiestie to giue me leaue,Pleaseth your majesty to give me leave,R3 IV.iv.487
Ile muster vp my friends, and meet your Grace,I'll muster up my friends and meet your graceR3 IV.iv.488
Where, and what time your Maiestie shall please.Where and what time your majesty shall please.R3 IV.iv.489
Most mightie Soueraigne,Most mighty sovereign,R3 IV.iv.491.2
You haue no cause to hold my friendship doubtfull,You have no cause to hold my friendship doubtful.R3 IV.iv.492
I neuer was, nor neuer will be false.I never was nor never will be false.R3 IV.iv.493
So deale with him, as I proue true to you.So deal with him as I prove true to you.R3 IV.iv.497
Sir Christopher, tell Richmond this from me,Sir Christopher, tell Richmond this from me:R3 IV.v.1
That in the stye of the most deadly Bore,That in the sty of the most deadly boarR3 IV.v.2
My Sonne George Stanley is frankt vp in hold:My son George Stanley is franked up in hold;R3 IV.v.3
If I reuolt, off goes yong Georges head,If I revolt, off goes young George's head;R3 IV.v.4
The feare of that, holds off my present ayde.The fear of that holds off my present aid.R3 IV.v.5
So get thee gone: commend me to thy Lord.So, get thee gone; commend me to thy lord.R3 IV.v.6
Withall say, that the Queene hath heartily consentedWithal say that the Queen hath heartily consentedR3 IV.v.7
He should espouse Elizabeth hir daughter.He should espouse Elizabeth her daughter.R3 IV.v.8
But tell me, where is Princely Richmond now?But, tell me, where is princely Richmond now?R3 IV.v.9
What men of Name resort to him.What men of name resort to him?R3 IV.v.11
Well hye thee to thy Lord: I kisse his hand,Well, hie thee to thy lord. I kiss his hand;R3 IV.v.19
My Letter will resolue him of my minde.My letters will resolve him of my mind.R3 IV.v.20
Farewell. Farewell.R3 IV.v.21
Fortune, and Victory sit on thy Helme.Fortune and victory sit on thy helm!R3 V.iii.80
I by Attourney, blesse thee from thy Mother,I, by attorney, bless thee from thy mother,R3 V.iii.84
Who prayes continually for Richmonds good:Who prays continually for Richmond's good.R3 V.iii.85
So much for that. The silent houres steale on,So much for that. The silent hours steal onR3 V.iii.86
And flakie darkenesse breakes within the East.And flaky darkness breaks within the east.R3 V.iii.87
In breefe, for so the season bids vs be,In brief, for so the season bids us be,R3 V.iii.88
Prepare thy Battell early in the Morning,Prepare thy battle early in the morningR3 V.iii.89
And put thy Fortune to th' ArbitrementAnd put thy fortune to th' arbitrementR3 V.iii.90
Of bloody stroakes, and mortall staring Warre:Of bloody strokes and mortal-staring war.R3 V.iii.91
I, as I may, that which I would, I cannot,I, as I may – that which I would I cannot – R3 V.iii.92
With best aduantage will deceiue thet ime,With best advantage will deceive the timeR3 V.iii.93
And ayde thee in this doubtfull shocke of Armes.And aid thee in this doubtful shock of arms.R3 V.iii.94
But on thy side I may not be too forward,But on thy side I may not be too forward,R3 V.iii.95
Least being seene, thy Brother, tender GeorgeLest, being seen, thy brother, tender George,R3 V.iii.96
Be executed in his Fathers sight.Be executed in his father's sight.R3 V.iii.97
Farewell: the leysure, and the fearfull timeFarewell. The leisure and the fearful timeR3 V.iii.98
Cuts off the ceremonious Vowes of Loue,Cuts off the ceremonious vows of loveR3 V.iii.99
And ample enterchange of sweet Discourse,And ample interchange of sweet discourseR3 V.iii.100
Which so long sundred Friends should dwell vpon:Which so long sundered friends should dwell upon.R3 V.iii.101
God giue vs leysure for these rites of Loue.God give us leisure for these rites of love!R3 V.iii.102
Once more Adieu, be valiant, and speed well.Once more adieu. Be valiant, and speed well!R3 V.iii.103
Richm. LORDS
Good morrow Richmond.Good morrow, Richmond!R3 V.iii.224
Lords. LORDS
How haue you slept my Lord?How have you slept, my lord?R3 V.iii.227
Vpon the stroke of foure.Upon the stroke of four.R3 V.iii.236
Couragious Richmond, / Well hast thou acquit thee:Courageous Richmond, well hast thou acquit thee.R3 V.v.3
Loe, / Heere these long vsurped Royalties,Lo, here this long usurped royaltyR3 V.v.4
From the dead Temples of this bloudy Wretch,From the dead temples of this bloody wretchR3 V.v.5
Haue I pluck'd off, to grace thy Browes withall.Have I plucked off, to grace thy brows withal.R3 V.v.6
Weare it, and make much of it.Wear it, enjoy it, and make much of it.R3 V.v.7
He is my Lord, and safe in Leicester Towne,He is, my lord, and safe in Leicester town,R3 V.v.10
Whither (if you please) we may withdraw vs.Whither, if it please you, we may now withdraw us.R3 V.v.11
Iohn Duke of Norfolke, Walter Lord Ferris,John Duke of Norfolk, Walter Lord Ferrers,R3 V.v.13
Sir Robert Brokenbury, and Sir William Brandon.Sir Robert Brakenbury, and Sir William Brandon.R3 V.v.14