RIVERS
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Haue patience Madam, ther's no doubt his MaiestyHave patience, madam; there's no doubt his majestyR3 I.iii.1
Will soone recouer his accustom'd health.Will soon recover his accustomed health.R3 I.iii.2
No other harme, but losse of such a Lord.No other harm but loss of such a lord.R3 I.iii.7
Is it concluded he shall be Protector?Is it concluded that he shall be Protector?R3 I.iii.14
She may my Lord, for---She may, my lord, for – R3 I.iii.91
What marry may she?What, marry, may she?R3 I.iii.98
My Lord of Gloster: in those busie dayes,My Lord of Gloucester, in those busy daysR3 I.iii.144
Which here you vrge, to proue vs Enemies,Which here you urge to prove us enemies,R3 I.iii.145
We follow'd then our Lord, our Soueraigne King,We followed then our lord, our sovereign king;R3 I.iii.146
So should we you, if you should be our King.So should we you, if you should be our king.R3 I.iii.147
Tyrants themselues wept when it was reported.Tyrants themselves wept when it was reported.R3 I.iii.184
Were you wel seru'd, you would be taught your duty.Were you well served, you would be taught your duty.R3 I.iii.249
And so doth mine, I muse why she's at libertie.And so doth mine. I muse why she's at liberty.R3 I.iii.304
A vertuous, and a Christian-like conclusionA virtuous and a Christian-like conclusion – R3 I.iii.315
To pray for them that haue done scath to vs.To pray for them that have done scathe to us.R3 I.iii.316
We wait vpon your Grace.We wait upon your grace.R3 I.iii.322
By heauen, my soule is purg'd from grudging hateBy heaven, my soul is purged from grudging hate,R3 II.i.9
And with my hand I seale my true hearts Loue.And with my hand I seal my true heart's love.R3 II.i.10
And I, as I loue Hastings with my heart.And I as I love Hastings with my heart!R3 II.i.17
Madam, bethinke you like a carefull MotherMadam, bethink you like a careful motherR3 II.ii.96
Of the young Prince your sonne: send straight for him,Of the young prince, your son. Send straight for him;R3 II.ii.97
Let him be Crown'd, in him your comfort liues.Let him be crowned; in him your comfort lives.R3 II.ii.98
Drowne desperate sorrow in dead Edwards graue,Drown desperate sorrow in dead Edward's graveR3 II.ii.99
And plant your ioyes in liuing Edwards Throne.And plant your joys in living Edward's throne.R3 II.ii.100
Why with some little Traine, / My Lord of Buckingham?Why with some little train, my Lord of Buckingham?R3 II.ii.123
And so in me, and so (I thinke) in all.And so in me; and so, I think, in all.R3 II.ii.134
Yet since it is but greene, it should be putYet, since it is but green, it should be putR3 II.ii.135
To no apparant likely-hood of breach,To no apparent likelihood of breach,R3 II.ii.136
Which haply by much company might be vrg'd:Which haply by much company might be urged.R3 II.ii.137
Therefore I say with Noble Buckingham,Therefore I say with noble BuckinghamR3 II.ii.138
That it is meete so few should fetch the Prince.That it is meet so few should fetch the Prince.R3 II.ii.139
Sir Richard Ratcliffe, let me tell thee this,Sir Richard Ratcliffe, let me tell thee this:R3 III.iii.1
To day shalt thou behold a Subiect die,Today shalt thou behold a subject dieR3 III.iii.2
For Truth, for Dutie, and for Loyaltie.For truth, for duty, and for loyalty.R3 III.iii.3
O Pomfret, Pomfret! O thou bloody Prison!O Pomfret, Pomfret! O thou bloody prison,R3 III.iii.8
Fatall and ominous to Noble Peeres:Fatal and ominous to noble peers!R3 III.iii.9
Within the guiltie Closure of thy Walls,Within the guilty closure of thy wallsR3 III.iii.10
Richard the Second here was hackt to death:Richard the Second here was hacked to death;R3 III.iii.11
And for more slander to thy dismall Seat,And, for more slander to thy dismal seat,R3 III.iii.12
Wee giue to thee our guiltlesse blood to drinke.We give to thee our guiltless blood to drink.R3 III.iii.13
Then curs'd shee Richard, / Thencurs'd shee Buckingham,Then cursed she Richard, then cursed she Buckingham,R3 III.iii.17
Then curs'd shee Hastings. Oh remember God,Then cursed she Hastings. O, remember, God,R3 III.iii.18
To heare her prayer for them, as now for vs:To hear her prayers for them, as now for us!R3 III.iii.19
And for my Sister, and her Princely Sonnes,And for my sister and her princely sons,R3 III.iii.20
Be satisfy'd, deare God, with our true blood,Be satisfied, dear God, with our true blood,R3 III.iii.21
Which, as thou know'st, vniustly must be spilt.Which, as Thou know'st, unjustly must be spilt.R3 III.iii.22
Come Grey, come Vaughan, let vs here embrace.Come, Grey; come, Vaughan; let us here embrace.R3 III.iii.24
Farewell, vntill we meet againe in Heauen.Farewell, until we meet again in heaven.R3 III.iii.25
All to Richm. ALL 
Awake, / And thinke our wrongs in Richards Bosome,Awake, and think our wrongs in Richard's bosomR3 V.iii.145
Will conquer him. Awake, and win the day.Will conquer him! Awake, and win the day!R3 V.iii.146
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL