KING JOHN
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Heere till our Nauie of a thousand saile,Here, till our navy of a thousand sailE3 III.i.1
Haue made a breakfast to our foe by Sea,Have made a breakfast to our foe by sea,E3 III.i.2
Let vs incampe to wait their happie speede:Let us encamp, to wait their happy speed. – E3 III.i.3
Lorraine what readines is Edward in?Lorraine, what readiness is Edward in?E3 III.i.4
How hast thou heard that he prouided isHow hast thou heard that he provided isE3 III.i.5
Of marshiall furniture for this exployt.Of martial furniture for this exploit?E3 III.i.6
Ah, thats the anchredge of some better hope,Ah, that's the anch'rage of some better hope.E3 III.i.22
But on the other side, to thinke what friends,But, on the other side, to think what friendsE3 III.i.23
King Edward hath retaynd in Netherland,King Edward hath retained in Netherland,E3 III.i.24
Among those euer-bibbing Epicures:Among those ever-bibbing epicures,E3 III.i.25
Those frothy Dutch men, puft with double beere,Those frothy Dutchmen puffed with double beer,E3 III.i.26
That drinke and swill in euery place they come,That drink and swill in every place they come,E3 III.i.27
Doth not a little aggrauate mine ire,Doth not a little aggravate mine ire.E3 III.i.28
Besides we heare the Emperor conioynes,Besides, we hear the Emperor conjoins,E3 III.i.29
And stalls him in his owne authoritie:And stalls him in his own authority.E3 III.i.30
But all the mightier that their number is,But all the mightier that the number is,E3 III.i.31
The greater glory reapes the victory,The greater glory reaps the victory.E3 III.i.32
Some friends haue we beside drum stricke power,Some friends have we beside domestic power:E3 III.i.33
The sterne Polonian and the warlike Dane:The stern Polonian, and the warlike Dane,E3 III.i.34
The king of Bohemia, and of Cycelie.The King of Bohemia and of Sicily,E3 III.i.35
Are all become confederates with vs,Are all become confederates with us,E3 III.i.36
And as I thinke are marching hither apace,And, as I think, are marching hither apace.E3 III.i.37
But soft I heare the musicke of their drums.But soft, I hear the music of their drums,E3 III.i.38
By which I gesse that their approch is neare.By which I guess that their approach is near.E3 III.i.39
Welcome Bohemian king, and welcome all,Welcome, Bohemian King, and welcome all:E3 III.i.47
This your great kindnesse I will not forget.This your great kindness I will not forget.E3 III.i.48
Besides your plentiful rewards in Crownes,Besides your plentiful rewards in crownsE3 III.i.49
That from our Treasory ye shall receiue,That from our treasury ye shall receive,E3 III.i.50
There comes a hare braind Nation deckt in pride,There comes a hare-brained nation, decked in pride,E3 III.i.51
The spoyle of whome wiil be a trebble game,The spoil of whom will be a treble gain.E3 III.i.52
And now my hope is full, my ioy complete,And now my hope is full, my joy complete:E3 III.i.53
At Sea we are as puissant as the force;At sea we are as puissant as the forceE3 III.i.54
Of Agamemnon in the Hauen of Troy:Of Agamemnon in the haven of Troy;E3 III.i.55
By land with Zerxes we compare of strength,By land, with Xerxes we compare of strength,E3 III.i.56
Whose souldiers drancke vp riuers in their thirst:Whose soldiers drank up rivers in their thirst.E3 III.i.57
Then Bayardlike, blinde ouerweaning Ned,Then Bayard-like, blind overweening Ned,E3 III.i.58
To reach at our imperiall dyadem,To reach at our imperial diademE3 III.i.59
Is either to be swallowed of the waues,Is either to be swallowed of the waves,E3 III.i.60
Or hackt a peeces when thou comest a shore.Or hacked a-pieces when thou comest ashore.E3 III.i.61
Dare he already crop the Flewer de Luce:Dare he already crop the fleur-de-lis?E3 III.i.79
I hope the hony being gathered thence,I hope, the honey being gathered thence,E3 III.i.80
He with the spider afterward approchtHe, with the spider afterward approached,E3 III.i.81
Shall sucke forth deadly venom from the leaues,Shall suck forth deadly venom from the leaves. – E3 III.i.82
But wheres out Nauy, how are they prepared,But where's our navy? How are they preparedE3 III.i.83
To wing them selues against this flight of Rauens.To wing themselves against this flight of ravens?E3 III.i.84
Thees for thy newes, returne vnto thy barke,There's for thy news. Return unto thy bark;E3 III.i.90
And if thou scape the bloody strooke of warre,And if thou scape the bloody stroke of warE3 III.i.91
And do suruiue the conflict, come againe,And do survive the conflict, come again,E3 III.i.92
And let vs heare the manner of the fight, And let us hear the manner of the fight.E3 III.i.93
Meane space my Lords, tis best we be disperst,Mean space, my lords, 'tis best we be dispersedE3 III.i.94
To seuerall places least they chaunce to land:To several places, least they chance to land.E3 III.i.95
First you my Lord, with your Bohemian Troupes,First you, my lord, with your Bohemian troops,E3 III.i.96
Shall pitch your battailes on the lower hand,Shall pitch your battles on the lower hand;E3 III.i.97
My eldest sonne the Duke of Normandie,My eldest son, the Duke of Normandy,E3 III.i.98
Togeither with this aide of Muscouites,Together with this aid of Muscovites,E3 III.i.99
Shall clyme the higher ground an other waye:Shall climb the higher ground another way;E3 III.i.100
Heere in the middle cost betwixtyou both,Here in the middle coast, betwixt you both,E3 III.i.101
Phillip my yongest boy and I will lodge,Philip my youngest boy and I will lodge.E3 III.i.102
So Lords begon, and looke vnto your charge. So, lords, be gone, and look unto your charge:E3 III.i.103
You stand for Fraunce, an Empire faire and large,You stand for France, an empire fair and large.E3 III.i.104
Now tell me Phillip, what is their concept,Now tell me, Philip, what is thy conceit,E3 III.i.105
Touching the challenge that the English make.Touching the challenge that the English make.E3 III.i.106
Well said young Phillip, call for bread and Wine,Well said, young Philip! Call for bread and wine,E3 III.i.114
That we may cheere our stomacks with repast,That we may cheer our stomachs with repast,E3 III.i.115
To looke our foes more sternely in the face.To look our foes more sternly in the face.E3 III.i.116
Now is begun the heauie day at Sea,Now is begun the heavy day at sea.E3 III.i.117
Fight Frenchmen, fight, be like the fielde of Beares,Fight, Frenchmen, fight; be like the field of bearsE3 III.i.118
When they defend their younglings in their Caues:When they defend their younglings in their caves.E3 III.i.119
Stir angry Nemesis the happie helme,Steer, angry Nemesis, the happy helm,E3 III.i.120
That with the sulphur battels of your rage,That with the sulphur battles of your rageE3 III.i.121
The English Fleete may be disperst and sunke,The English fleet may be dispersed and sunk.E3 III.i.122
Now boy thou hearest what thundring terror tis,Now, boy, thou hear'st what thund'ring terror 'tisE3 III.i.125
To buckle for a kingdomes souerentie,To buckle for a kingdom's sovereignty.E3 III.i.126
The earth with giddie trembling when it shakes,The earth, with giddy trembling when it shakes,E3 III.i.127
Or when the exalations of the aire,Or when the exhalations of the airE3 III.i.128
Breakes in extremitie of lightning flash,Breaks in extremity of lightning flash,E3 III.i.129
Affrights not more then kings when they dispose,Affrights not more than kings when they disposeE3 III.i.130
To shew the rancor of their high swolne harts,To show the rancour of their high-swoll'n hearts.E3 III.i.131
Retreae is sounded, one side hath the worse, Retreat is sounded; one side hath the worse.E3 III.i.132
O if it be the French, sweete fortune turne,O, if it be the French, sweet Fortune, turn,E3 III.i.133
And in thy turning change the forward winds,And in thy turning change the froward winds,E3 III.i.134
That with aduantage of a sauoring skie,That, with advantage of a favouring sky,E3 III.i.135
Our men may vanquish and thither flie.Our men may vanquish, and the other fly!E3 III.i.136
My hart misgiues, say mirror of pale death,My heart misgives. – Say, mirror of pale death,E3 III.i.137
To whome belongs the honor of this day,To whom belongs the honour of this day.E3 III.i.138
Relate I pray thee, if thy breath will serue,Relate, I pray thee, if thy breath will serve,E3 III.i.139
The sad discourse of this discomfiture.The sad discourse of this discomfiture.E3 III.i.140
Then rests there nothing but with present speede,Then rests there nothing but with present speedE3 III.i.185
To ioyne our seueral forces al in one,To join our several forces all in one,E3 III.i.186
And bid them battaile ere they rainge to farre,And bid them battle ere they range too far.E3 III.i.187
Come gentle Phillip, let vs hence depart,Come, gentle Philip, let us hence depart.E3 III.i.188
This souldiers words haue perst thy fathers hart. This soldier's words have pierced thy father's heart.E3 III.i.189
Edward know that Iohn the true king of Fraunce,Edward, know that John, the true King of France,E3 III.iii.46
Musing thou shouldst incroach vppon his land,Musing thou shouldst encroach upon his land,E3 III.iii.47
And in thy tyranous proceeding slay,And in thy tyrannous proceeding slayE3 III.iii.48
His faithfull subiects, and subuert his Townes,His faithful subjects and subvert his towns,E3 III.iii.49
Spits in thy face, and in this manner folowing,Spits in thy face; and in this manner followingE3 III.iii.50
Obraids thee with thine arrogant intrusion,Upbraids thee with thine arrogant intrusion:E3 III.iii.51
First I condeme thee for a fugitiue,First, I condemn thee for a fugitive,E3 III.iii.52
A theeuish pyrate, and a needie mate,A thievish pirate, and a needy mate,E3 III.iii.53
One that hath either no abyding place,One that hath either no abiding place,E3 III.iii.54
Or else inhabiting some barraine soile,Or else, inhabiting some barren soilE3 III.iii.55
Where neither hearb or frutfull graine is had,Where neither herb or fruitful grain is had,E3 III.iii.56
Doest altogether liue by pilfering,Dost altogether live by pilfering:E3 III.iii.57
Next, insomuch thou hast infringed thy faith,Next, insomuch thou hast infringed thy faith,E3 III.iii.58
Broke leage and solemne couenant made with mee,Broke league and solemn covenant made with me,E3 III.iii.59
I hould thee for a false pernitious wretch,I hold thee for a false pernicious wretch;E3 III.iii.60
And last of all, although I scorne to copeAnd, last of all, although I scorn to copeE3 III.iii.61
With one such inferior to my selfe,With one so much inferior to myself,E3 III.iii.62
Yet in respect thy thirst is all for golde,Yet, in respect thy thirst is all for gold,E3 III.iii.63
They labour rather to be feared then loued,Thy labour rather to be feared than loved,E3 III.iii.64
To satisfie thy lust in either parteTo satisfy thy lust in either partE3 III.iii.65
Heere am I come and with me haue I brought,Here am I come, and with me have I broughtE3 III.iii.66
Exceding store of treasure, perle, and coyne,Exceeding store of treasure, pearl, and coin.E3 III.iii.67
Leaue therfore now to persecute the weake,Leave therefore now to persecute the weak,E3 III.iii.688
And armed entring conflict with the armd,And armed ent'ring conflict with the armed.E3 III.iii.69
Let it be seene mongest other pettie thefts,Let it be seen, 'mongst other petty thefts,E3 III.iii.70
How thou canst win this pillage manfully.How thou canst win this pillage manfully.E3 III.iii.71
Edward I know what right thou hast in France,Edward, I know what right thou hast in France;E3 III.iii.114
And ere I basely will resigne my Crowne,And ere I basely will resign my crownE3 III.iii.115
This Champion field shallbe a poole of bloode,This champion field shall be a pool of blood,E3 III.iii.116
And all our prospect as a slaughter house,And all our prospect as a slaughterhouse.E3 III.iii.117
Lords and my louing Subiects knowes the time,Lords and my loving subjects, now's the timeE3 III.iii.140
That your intended force must bide the touch,That your intended force must bide the touch.E3 III.iii.141
Therfore my frinds consider this in breefe,Therefore, my friends, consider this in brief:E3 III.iii.142
He that you fight for is your naturall King,He that you fight for is your natural king,E3 III.iii.143
He against whom you fight a forrener:He against whom you fight, a foreigner;E3 III.iii.144
He that you fight for rules in clemencie,He that you fight for, rules in clemency,E3 III.iii.145
And raines you with a mild and gentle byt,And reins you with a mild and gentle bit;E3 III.iii.146
He against whome you fight if hee preuaile,He against whom you fight, if he prevail,E3 III.iii.147
Will straight inthrone himselfe in tyrranie,Will straight enthrone himself in tyranny,E3 III.iii.148
Make slaues of you, and with a heauie handMakes slaves of you, and with a heavy handE3 III.iii.149
Curtall and courb your swetest libertie.Curtail and curb your sweetest liberty.E3 III.iii.150
Then to protect your Country and your King,Then, to protect your country and your king,E3 III.iii.151
Let but the haughty Courrage of your hartes,Let but the haughty courage of your heartsE3 III.iii.152
Answere the number of your able handes,Answer the number of your able hands,E3 III.iii.153
And we shall quicklie chase theis fugitiues,And we shall quickly chase these fugitives.E3 III.iii.154
For whats this Edward but a belly god,For what's this Edward but a belly god,E3 III.iii.155
A tender and lasciuious wantonnes,A tender and lascivious wantonness,E3 III.iii.156
That thother daie was almost dead for loue,That th' other day was almost dead for love?E3 III.iii.157
And what I praie you is his goodly gard,And what, I pray you, is his goodly guard?E3 III.iii.158
Such as but scant them of their chines of beefe,Such as, but scant them of their chines of beef,E3 III.iii.159
And take awaie their downie featherbedes,And take away their downy featherbeds,E3 III.iii.160
And presently they are as resty stiffe,And presently they are as resty-stiffE3 III.iii.161
As twere a many ouer ridden iades,As 'twere a many overridden jades.E3 III.iii.162
Then French men scorne that such should be your LordsThen, Frenchmen, scorn that such should be your lords,E3 III.iii.163
And rather bind ye them in captiue bands,And rather bind ye them in captive bands.E3 III.iii.164
Now on this plaine of Cressie spred your selues,Now on this plain of Crécy spread yourselves – E3 III.iii.166
And Edward when thou darest, begin the fight:And, Edward, when thou dar'st, begin the fight.E3 III.iii.167
Oh Lorrain say, what meane our men to fly,Oh, Lorraine, say, what mean our men to fly?E3 III.iv.1
Our nomber is far greater then our foes,Our number is far greater than our foe's.E3 III.iv.2
O haplesse fortune, let vs yet assay,O hapless fortune! Let us yet assayE3 III.iv.12
If we can counsell some of them to stay.If we can counsel some of them to stay.E3 III.iv.13
Come Charles and arme thee, Edward is intrapt,Come, Charles, and arm thee. Edward is entrapped,E3 IV.iii.57
The Prince of Wales is falne into our hands,The Prince of Wales is fall'n into our hands,E3 IV.iii.58
And we haue compast him he cannot scape.And we have compassed him; he cannot scape.E3 IV.iii.59
What else my son, hees scarse eight thousand strongWhat else, my son? He's scarce eight thousand strong,E3 IV.iii.61
and we are threescore thousand at the least,And we are threescore thousand at the least.E3 IV.iii.62
By this it seemes we shalbe fortunate:By this it seems we shall be fortunate:E3 IV.iii.74
For as it is impossible that stonesFor, as it is impossible that stonesE3 IV.iii.75
Should euer rise and breake the battaile ray,Should ever rise and break the battle 'ray,E3 IV.iii.76
Or airie foule make men in armes to quake,Or airy fowl make men in arms to quake,E3 IV.iii.77
So is it like we shall not be subdude:So is it like we shall not be subdued.E3 IV.iii.78
Or say this might be true, yet in the end,Or say this might be true; yet, in the end,E3 IV.iii.79
Since he doth promise we shall driue him hence,Since he doth promise we shall drive him henceE3 IV.iii.80
And forrage their Countrie as they haue don oursAnd forage their country as they have done ours,E3 IV.iii.81
By this reuenge, that losse will seeme the lesse,By this revenge that loss will seem the less.E3 IV.iii.82
But all are fryuolous, fancies, toyes and dreames,But all are frivolous fancies, toys, and dreams:E3 IV.iii.83
Once we are sure we haue insnard the sonne,Once we are sure we have ensnared the son,E3 IV.iii.84
Catch we the father after how we can. Catch we the father after as we can.E3 IV.iii.85
A sodaine darknes hath defast the skie,A sudden darkness hath defaced the sky,E3 IV.v.1
The windes are crept into their caues for feare,The winds are crept into their caves for fear,E3 IV.v.2
the leaues moue not, the world is husht and still,The leaves move not, the world is hushed and still,E3 IV.v.3
the birdes cease singing, and the wandring brookes,The birds cease singing, and the wand'ring brooksE3 IV.v.4
Murmure no wonted greeting to their shores,Murmur no wonted greeting to their shores.E3 IV.v.5
Silence attends some wonder, and expectethSilence attends some wonder, and expectethE3 IV.v.6
That heauen should pronounce some prophesie,That heaven should pronounce some prophecy.E3 IV.v.7
Where or from whome proceeds this silence Charles?Where or from whom proceeds this silence, Charles?E3 IV.v.8
But now the pompeous Sunne in all his pride,But now the pompous sun in all his prideE3 IV.v.14
Lookt through his golden coach vpon the worlde,Looked through his golden coach upon the world,E3 IV.v.15
and on a sodaine hath he hid himselfe,And on a sudden hath he hid himself,E3 IV.v.16
that now the vnder earth is as a graue,That now the under earth is as a grave,E3 IV.v.17
Darke, deadly, silent, and vncomfortable.Dark, deadly, silent, and uncomfortable.E3 IV.v.18
Harke, what a deadly outcrie do I heare?Hark, what a deadly outcry do I hear?E3 IV.v.19
All dismaid. All dismayed.E3 IV.v.20.2
What fearefull words are those thy lookes presage?What fearful words are those thy looks presage?E3 IV.v.21
Coward what flight? thou liest there needs no flight.Coward, what flight? Thou liest, there needs no flight.E3 IV.v.23
Awake thycrauen powers, and tell onAwake thy craven powers, and tell onE3 IV.v.25
the substance of that verie feare in deed,The substance of that very fear indeedE3 IV.v.26
Which is so gastly printed in thy face,Which is so ghastly printed in thy face.E3 IV.v.27
What is the matter?What is the matter?E3 IV.v.2.1
I now I call to mind the prophesie,Ay, now I call to mind the prophecy,E3 IV.v.39
But I must giue no enterance to a feare,But I must give no entrance to a fear. – E3 IV.v.40
Returne and harten vp these yeelding soules,Return, and hearten up these yielding souls:E3 IV.v.41
Tell them the rauens seeing them in armes,Tell them the ravens, seeing them in arms,E3 IV.v.42
So many faire against a famisht few,So many fair against a famished few,E3 IV.v.43
Come but to dine vpon their handie worke,Come but to dine upon their handiworkE3 IV.v.44
and praie vpon the carrion that they kill,And prey upon the carrion that they kill.E3 IV.v.45
For when we see a horse laid downe to die,For when we see a horse laid down to die,E3 IV.v.46
although not dead, the rauenous birdsAlthough not dead, the ravenous birdsE3 IV.v.47
Sit watching the departure of his life,Sit watching the departure of his life,E3 IV.v.48
Euen so these rauens for the carcases,Even so these ravens, for the carcassesE3 IV.v.49
Of those poore English that are markt to die,Of those poor English that are marked to die,E3 IV.v.50
Houer about, and if they crie to vs,Hover about, and, if they cry to us,E3 IV.v.51
Tis but for meate that we must kill for them,'Tis but for meat that we must kill for them.E3 IV.v.52
Awaie and comfort vp my souldiers,Away, and comfort up my soldiers,E3 IV.v.53
and sound the trumpets, and at once dispatchAnd sound the trumpets, and at once dispatchE3 IV.v.54
This litle busines of a silly fraude. This little business of a silly fraud.E3 IV.v.55
Go, & the next bough, souldier, that thou seest,Go, and the next bough, soldier, that thou seest,E3 IV.v.61
Disgrace it with his bodie presently,Disgrace it with his body presently;E3 IV.v.62
Eor I doo hold a tree in France too good,For I do hold a tree in France too goodE3 IV.v.63
To be the gallowes of an English theefe.To be the gallows of an English thief.E3 IV.v.64
I freely to the gallows to be hangd,Ay, freely to the gallows to be hanged,E3 IV.v.70
Without deniall or impediment.Without denial or impediment.E3 IV.v.71
Awaie with him.Away with him!E3 IV.v.72
Thou and thy word lie both in my command,Thou and thy word lie both in my command.E3 IV.v.80
What canst thou promise that I cannot breake?What canst thou promise that I cannot break? E3 IV.v.81
Which of these twaine is greater infamie,Which of these twain is greater infamy:E3 IV.v.82
To disobey thy father or thy selfe?To disobey thy father or thyself?E3 IV.v.83
Thy word nor no mans may exceed his power,Thy word, nor no man's, may exceed his power,E3 IV.v.84
Nor that same man doth neuer breake his worde,Nor that same man doth never break his wordE3 IV.v.85
That keepes it to the vtmost of his power.That keeps it to the utmost of his power.E3 IV.v.86
The breach of faith dwels in the soules consent,The breach of faith dwells in the soul's consent,E3 IV.v.87
Which if thy selfe without consent doo breake,Which, if thyself without consent do break,E3 IV.v.88
Thou art not charged with the breach of faith,Thou art not charged with the breach of faith.E3 IV.v.89
Go hang him, for thy lisence lies in mee,Go, hang him: for thy licence lies in me,E3 IV.v.90
and my constraint stands the excuse for thee.And my constraint stands the excuse for thee.E3 IV.v.91
Dwelst thou on presidents, then be it so,Dwell'st thou on precedents? Then be it so!E3 IV.v.103
Say Englishman of what degree thou art.Say, Englishman, of what degree thou art.E3 IV.v.104
Then Salisburie, say whether thou art bound.Then, Salisbury, say whither thou art bound.E3 IV.v.107
To Callice Salisburie, then to Callice packe,To Calais, Salisbury? Then to Calais pack,E3 IV.v.109
and bid the king prepare a noble graue,And bid the king prepare a noble graveE3 IV.v.110
To put his princely sonne blacke Edward in,To put his princely son, black Edward, in.E3 IV.v.111
and as thou trauelst westward from this place,And as thou travel'st westward from this place,E3 IV.v.112
Some two leagues hence there is a loftie hill,Some two leagues hence, there is a lofty hillE3 IV.v.113
Whose top seemes toplesse, for the imbracing skie,Whose top seems topless, for the embracing skyE3 IV.v.114
Doth hide his high head in her azure bosome,Doth hide his high head in her azure bosom,E3 IV.v.115
Vpon whose tall top when thy foot attaines,Upon whose tall top, when thy foot attains,E3 IV.v.116
Looke backe vpon the humble vale beneath,Look back upon the humble vale beneath,E3 IV.v.117
Humble of late, but now made proud with armes,Humble of late, but now made proud with arms,E3 IV.v.118
and thence behold the wretched prince of Wales,And thence behold the wretched Prince of Wales,E3 IV.v.119
Hoopt with a bond ofyron round about,Hooped with a bond of iron round about.E3 IV.v.120
After which sight to Callice spurre amaine,After which sight, to Calais spur amain,E3 IV.v.121
and saie the prince was smoothered, and not slaine,And say the prince was smothered and not slain;E3 IV.v.122
and tell the king this is not all his ill,And tell the king this is not all his ill,E3 IV.v.123
For I will greet him ere he thinkes I will,For I will greet him ere he thinks I will.E3 IV.v.124
Awaie be gone, the smoake but of our shot,Away, be gone; the smoke but of our shotE3 IV.v.125
Will choake our foes, though bullets hit them not.Will choke our foes, though bullets hit them not.E3 IV.v.126
Our multitudes are in themselues confounded,Our multitudes are in themselves confounded,E3 IV.vi.18
Dismayed, and distraught, swift starting feareDismayed, and distraught; swift-starting fearE3 IV.vi.19
Hath buzd a cold dismaie through all our armie,Hath buzzed a cold dismay through all our army,E3 IV.vi.20
and euerie pettie disaduantage promptesAnd every petty disadvantage promptsE3 IV.vi.21
The feare possessed abiect soule to flie,The fear-possessed abject soul to fly.E3 IV.vi.22
My selfe whose spirit is steele to their dull lead,Myself, whose spirit is steel to their dull lead,E3 IV.vi.23
What with recalling of the prophesie,What with recalling of the prophecy,E3 IV.vi.24
and that our natiue stones from English armesAnd that our native stones from English armsE3 IV.vi.25
Rebell against vs, finde my selfe attaintedRebel against us, find myself attaintedE3 IV.vi.26
With strong surprise of weake and yeelding feare.With strong surprise of weak and yielding fear.E3 IV.vi.27
Mordiu they quait at vs, and kill vs vp,Mort Dieu! They quoit at us and kill us up.E3 IV.vi.40
No lesse than fortie thousand wicked elders,No less than forty thousand wicked eldersE3 IV.vi.41
Haue fortie leane slaues this daie stoned to death.Have forty lean slaves this day stoned to death.E3 IV.vi.42
What is there no hope left?What, is there no hope left?E3 IV.vi.46
Make vp once more with me the twentith partMake up once more with me. The twentieth partE3 IV.vi.48
Of those that liue, are men inow to quaile,Of those that live are men enow to quailE3 IV.vi.49
The feeble handfull on the aduerse part.The feeble handful on the adverse part.E3 IV.vi.50
On awaie. On, away!E3 IV.vi.52.2
Thy fortune, not thy force hath conquerd vs.Thy fortune, not thy force, hath conquered us.E3 IV.vii.10
Edward, recount not things irreuocable,Edward, recount not things irrevocable.E3 V.i.207
Tell me what ransome thou requirest to haue?Tell me what ransom thou requir'st to have.E3 V.i.208
Accursed man, of this I was fortolde,Accursed man! Of this I was foretold,E3 V.i.214
But did misconster what the prophet told.But did misconster what the prophet told.E3 V.i.215
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL