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The Duke of Lorrayne, hauing crost the seas,The Duke of Lorraine, having crossed the seas,E3 I.i.52
In treates he may haue conference with your highnes.Entreats he may have conference with your highness.E3 I.i.53
Tis full a fortnight since I saw his highnes, 'Tis full a fortnight since I saw his highness,E3 II.ii.3
What time he sent me forth to muster men,What time he sent me forth to muster men,E3 II.ii.4
Which I accordingly haue done and bring them hither,Which I accordingly have done, and bring them hitherE3 II.ii.5
In faire aray before his maiestie:In fair array before his majesty.E3 II.ii.6
King. What newes my Lord of Derby from the Emperor.What news, my lord of Derby, from the Emperor?E3 II.ii.7
What doth his highnes leap to heare these newes?What, doth his highness leap to hear these news?E3 II.ii.13
Vndoubtedly then some thing is a misse.Undoubtedly then something is amiss.E3 II.ii.20
Hhere comes his highnes.Here comes his highness.E3 II.ii.22
All loue and duety to my Lord the King.All love and duty to my lord the king!E3 II.ii.28
I haue my liege, leuied those horse and foote.I have, my liege, levied those horse and footE3 II.ii.30
According as your charge, and brought them hither.According as your charge, and brought them hither.E3 II.ii.31
What is his mind?What's in his mind?E3 II.ii.37.1
You peeres of France, why do you follow him,You peers of France, why do you follow himE3 III.iii.122
That is so prodigall to spend your liues?That is so prodigal to spend your lives?E3 III.iii.123
Edward Plantagenet prince of Wales,Edward Plantagenet, Prince of Wales,E3 III.iii.192
Receiue this lance into thy manly hand,Receive this lance into thy manly hand;E3 III.iii.193
Vse it in fashion of a brasen pen,Use it in fashion of a brazen penE3 III.iii.194
To drawe forth bloudie stratagems in France,To draw forth bloody stratagems in FranceE3 III.iii.195
And print thy valiant deeds in honors booke,And print thy valiant deeds in honour's book.E3 III.iii.196
Fight and be valiant, vanquish where thou comst.Fight and be valiant, conquer where thou com'st!E3 III.iii.197
I will my Lord. I will, my lord. E3 III.iv.17
Yet good my Lord, tis too much wilfulnes,Yet, good my lord, 'tis too much willfulnessE3 III.iv.54
To let his blood be spilt that may be saude,To let his blood be spilt, that may be saved.E3 III.iv.55
O cruell Father, farewell Edward then.O cruel father! Farewell Edward, then.E3 III.iv.67
O ioyfull sight, victorious Edward liues.O joyful sight! Victorious Edward lives!E3 III.iv.74
This suddaine, mightie, and expedient head,This sudden, mighty, and expedient headE3 IV.iv.10
That they haue made, faire Prince is wonderfull.That they have made, fair prince, is wonderful.E3 IV.iv.11
Before vs in the vallie lies the king,Before us in the valley lies the king,E3 IV.iv.12
Vantagd with all that heauen and earth can yeeld,Vantaged with all that heaven and earth can yield,E3 IV.iv.13
His partie stronger battaild then our whole:His party stronger battled than our whole.E3 IV.iv.14
His sonne the brauing Duke of Normandie,His son, the braving Duke of Normandy,E3 IV.iv.15
Hath trimd the Mountaine on our right hand vp,Hath trimmed the mountain on our right hand upE3 IV.iv.16
In shining plate, that now the aspiring hill,In shining plate, that now the aspiring hillE3 IV.iv.17
Shewes like a siluer quarrie, or an orbeShows like a silver quarry, or an orb,E3 IV.iv.18
Aloft the which the Banners bannarets,Aloft the which the banners, bannerets,E3 IV.iv.19
And new replenisht pendants cuff the aire,And new-replenished pendants cuff the airE3 IV.iv.20
And beat the windes, that for their gaudinesse,And beat the winds, that for their gaudinessE3 IV.iv.21
Struggles to kisse them on our left handlies,Struggles to kiss them. On our left hand liesE3 IV.iv.22
Phillip the younger issue of the king,Philip, the younger issue of the king,E3 IV.iv.23
Coting the other hill in such arraie,Coting the other hill in such arrayE3 IV.iv.24
That all his guilded vpright pikes do seeme,That all his gilded upright pikes do seemE3 IV.iv.25
Streight trees of gold, the pendant leaues,Straight trees of gold, the pendants, leaves;E3 IV.iv.26
And their deuice of Antique heraldry,And their device of antique heraldry,E3 IV.iv.27
Quartred in collours seeming sundy fruits,Quartered in colours, seeming sundry fruits,E3 IV.iv.28
Makes it the Orchard of the Hesperides,Makes it the orchard of the Hesperides.E3 IV.iv.29
Behinde vs two the hill doth beare his height,Behind us too the hill doth bear his height,E3 IV.iv.30
For like a halfe Moone opening but one way,For, like a half-moon opening but one way,E3 IV.iv.31
It rounds vs in, there at our backs are lodgd,It rounds us in: there at our back are lodgedE3 IV.iv.32
The fatall Crosbowes, and the battaile there,The fatal crossbows, and the battle thereE3 IV.iv.33
Is gouernd by the rough Chattillion,Is governed by the rough Chattillon.E3 IV.iv.34
Then thus it stands, the valleie for our flight,Then thus it stands: the valley for our flightE3 IV.iv.35
The king binds in, the hils on either hand,The king binds in; the hills on either handE3 IV.iv.36
Are proudly royalized by his sonnes,Are proudly royalized by his sons;E3 IV.iv.37
And on the Hill behind stands certaine death,And on the hill behind stands certain deathE3 IV.iv.38
In pay and seruice with Chattillion.In pay and service with Chattillon.E3 IV.iv.39
To die is all as common as to liue,To die is all as common as to live:E3 IV.iv.134
The one in choice the other holds in chase,The one in choice, the other holds in chase;E3 IV.iv.135
For from the instant we begin to liue,For, from the instant we begin to live,E3 IV.iv.136
We do pursue and hunt the time to die,We do pursue and hunt the time to die.E3 IV.iv.137
First bud we, then we blow, and after seed,First bud we, then we blow, and after seed,E3 IV.iv.138
Then presently we fall, and as a shadeThen presently we fall; and, as a shadeE3 IV.iv.139
Followes the bodie, so we follow death,Follows the body, so we follow death.E3 IV.iv.140
If then we hunt for death, why do we feare it?If then we hunt for death, why do we fear it?E3 IV.iv.141
If we feare it, why do we follow it?If we fear it, why do we follow it?E3 IV.iv.142
If we do feare, how can we shun it?If we do fear, how can we shun it?E3 IV.iv.143
If we do feare, with feare we do but aideIf we do fear, with fear we do but aidE3 IV.iv.144
The thing we feare, to seizeon vs the sooner,The thing we fear to seize on us the sooner.E3 IV.iv.145
If wee feare not, then no resolued proffer,If we fear not, then no resolved profferE3 IV.iv.146
Can ouerthrow the limit of our fate,Can overthrow the limit of our fate,E3 IV.iv.147
For whether ripe or rotten, drop we shall,For, whether ripe or rotten, drop we shall,E3 IV.iv.148
as we do drawe the lotterie of our doome.As we do draw the lottery of our doom.E3 IV.iv.149
Euen as a man may doEven as a man may doE3 IV.vi.53.2
That dines at such a bloudie feast as this.That dines at such a bloody feast as this.E3 IV.vi.54
No matter if it be, the count is cast,No matter if it be; the count is cast,E3 IV.vi.56
and in the worst ends but a mortall man,And, in the worst, ends but a mortal man.E3 IV.vi.57
Good friends conuey me to the princely EdwardGood friends, convey me to the princely Edward,E3 IV.vi.58
That in the crimson brauerie of my bloud,That in the crimson bravery of my bloodE3 IV.vi.59
I may become him with saluting him,I may become him with saluting him.E3 IV.vi.60
Ile smile and tell him that this open scarre,I'll smile and tell him that this open scarE3 IV.vi.61
Doth end the haruest of his Audleys warre. Doth end the harvest of his Audley's war.E3 IV.vi.62
O Prince thy sweet bemoning speech to me.O Prince, thy sweet bemoaning speech to meE3 IV.vii.26
Is as a morneful knell to one dead sicke.Is as a mournful knell to one dead sick.E3 IV.vii.27
Victorious Prince, that thou art so, beholdVictorious prince – that thou art so, beholdE3 IV.vii.37
A Casars fame in kings captiuitie;A Caesar's fame in kings' captivity – E3 IV.vii.38
If I could hold dym death but at a bay,If I could hold dim death but at a bayE3 IV.vii.39
Till I did see my liege thy loyall father,Till I did see my liege thy royal father,E3 IV.vii.40
My soule should yeeld this Castle of my flesh,My soul should yield this castle of my flesh,E3 IV.vii.41
This mangled tribute with all willingnes;This mangled tribute, with all willingness,E3 IV.vii.42
To darkenes consummation, dust and Wormes.To darkness, consummation, dust, and worms.E3 IV.vii.43
I take thy gift to pay the debts I owe:I take thy gift to pay the debts I owe.E3 IV.vii.50
These two poore Esquires redeemd me from the FrenchThese two poor squires redeemed me from the FrenchE3 IV.vii.51
With lusty & deer hazzard of their liues;With lusty and dear hazard of their lives.E3 IV.vii.52
What thou hast giuen me I giue to them,What thou hast given me, I give to them;E3 IV.vii.53
And as thou louest me Prince, lay thy consent.And, as thou lov'st me, Prince, lay thy consentE3 IV.vii.54
To this bequeath in my last testament.To this bequeath in my last testament.E3 IV.vii.55
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL