Original textModern textKey line
We are my Lord, and come to haue the Warrant,We are, my lord, and come to have the warrant,R3 I.iii.341
That we may be admitted where he is.That we may be admitted where he is.R3 I.iii.342
Tut, tut, my Lord, we will not stand to prate,Tut, tut, my lord! We will not stand to prate;R3 I.iii.349
Talkers are no good dooers, be assur'd:Talkers are no good doers. Be assured:R3 I.iii.350
We go to vse our hands, and not our tongues.We come to use our hands, and not our tongues.R3 I.iii.351
We will my Noble Lord.We will, my noble lord.R3 I.iii.354.2
Ho, who's heere?Ho! Who's here?R3 I.iv.84
'Tis better (Sir) then to be tedious:'Tis better, sir, than to be tedious.R3 I.iv.90
Let him see our Commission, and talke no more.Let him see our commission, and talk no more.R3 I.iv.91
You may sir, 'tis a point of wisedome:You may, sir; 'tis a point of wisdom.R3 I.iv.99
Far you well.Fare you well.R3 I.iv.100
No: hee'l say 'twas done cowardly, No. He'll say 'twas done cowardlyR3 I.iv.102
when he wakeswhen he wakes.R3 I.iv.103
Why then hee'l say, we stab'd him Why, then he'll say we stabbed himR3 I.iv.106
sleeping.sleeping.R3 I.iv.107
What? art thou affraid?What? Art thou afraid?R3 I.iv.110
I thought thou had'st bin resolute.I thought thou hadst been resolute.R3 I.iv.114
Ile backe to the Duke of Glouster, I'll back to the Duke of GloucesterR3 I.iv.116
and tell him so.and tell him so.R3 I.iv.117
How do'st thou feele thy selfe now?How dost thou feel thyself now?R3 I.iv.121
Remember our Reward, when the Remember our reward when theR3 I.iv.124
deed's done.deed's done.R3 I.iv.125
Where's thy conscience now.Where's thy conscience now?R3 I.iv.128
When hee opens his purse to giue vs When he opens his purse to give usR3 I.iv.131
our Reward, / thy Conscience flyes out.our reward, thy conscience flies out.R3 I.iv.132
What if it come to thee againe?What if it come to thee again?R3 I.iv.135
'Tis euen now at my elbow, Zounds, 'tis even now at my elbow,R3 I.iv.147
perswading me not to kill the Dkue.persuading me not to kill the Duke.R3 I.iv.148
I am strong fram'd, he cannot Tut, I am strong-framed; he cannotR3 I.iv.152
preuaile with me.prevail with me.R3 I.iv.153
Take him on the Costard, with the hiltes Take him on the costard with the hiltsR3 I.iv.156
of thy Sword, and then throw him into the Malmesey-Butte of thy sword, and then throw him into the malmsey-buttR3 I.iv.157
in the next the next room.R3 I.iv.158
Soft, he wakes.Soft! He wakes.R3 I.iv.161
No, wee'l reason with him.No, we'll reason with him.R3 I.iv.163
A man, as you are.A man, as you are.R3 I.iv.167
My voice is now the Kings, my lookes mine owne.My voice is now the King's, my looks mine own.R3 I.iv.171
I, I.Ay, ay.R3 I.iv.177
Offended vs you haue not, but the King.Offended us you have not, but the King.R3 I.iv.181
What we will do, we do vpon command.What we will do, we do upon command.R3 I.iv.196
And like a Traitor to the name of God,And like a traitor to the name of GodR3 I.iv.208
Did'st breake that Vow, and with thy treacherous blade,Didst break that vow, and with thy treacherous bladeR3 I.iv.209
Vnrip'st the Bowels of thy Sou'raignes Sonne.Unrip'st the bowels of thy sovereign's son.R3 I.iv.210
How canst thou vrge Gods dreadfull Law to vs,How canst thou urge God's dreadful law to usR3 I.iv.212
When thou hast broke it in such deere degree?When thou hast broke it in such dear degree?R3 I.iv.213
Who made thee then a bloudy minister,Who made thee then a bloody ministerR3 I.iv.223
When gallant springing braue Plantagenet,When gallant-springing brave Plantagenet,R3 I.iv.224
That Princely Nouice was strucke dead by thee?That princely novice, was struck dead by thee?R3 I.iv.225
Thy Brothers Loue, our Duty, and thy Faults,Thy brother's love, our duty, and thy faultR3 I.iv.227
Prouoke vs hither now, to slaughter thee.Provoke us hither now to slaughter thee.R3 I.iv.228
I so we will.Ay, so we will.R3 I.iv.237.2
I Milstones, as he lessoned vs to weepe.Ay, millstones, as he lessoned us to weep.R3 I.iv.243
Right, as Snow in Haruest: / Come, you deceiue your selfe,Right, as snow in harvest. Come, you deceive yourself;R3 I.iv.245
'Tis he that sends vs to destroy you heere.'Tis he that sends us to destroy you here.R3 I.iv.246
Why so he doth, when he deliuers youWhy, so he doth, when he delivers youR3 I.iv.250
From this earths thraldome, to the ioyes of heauen.From this earth's thraldom to the joys of heaven.R3 I.iv.251
Relent? no: 'Tis cowardly and womanish.Relent? No: 'tis cowardly and womanish.R3 I.iv.265
Take that, and that, if all this will not do, Stabs him.Take that! And that! (Stabs him) If all this will not do,R3 I.iv.272
Ile drowne you in the Malmesey-But within. I'll drown you in the malmsey-butt within.R3 I.iv.273
How now? what mean'st thou that thou help'st me not? How now? What mean'st thou that thou help'st me not?R3 I.iv.277
By Heauen the Duke shall know how slacke you haue beene.By heavens, the Duke shall know how slack you have been.R3 I.iv.278
So do not I: go Coward as thou art.So do not I. Go, coward as thou art.R3 I.iv.282
Well, Ile go hide the body in some hole,Well, I'll go hide the body in some holeR3 I.iv.283
Till that the Duke giue order for his buriall:Till that the Duke give order for his burial;R3 I.iv.284
And when I haue my meede, I will away,And when I have my meed, I will away,R3 I.iv.285
For this will out, and then I must not stay. For this will out, and then I must not stay.R3 I.iv.286