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Defiance French man we rebound it backe,Defiance, Frenchman? We rebound it back,E3 I.i.89
Euen to the bottom of thy masters throat,Even to the bottom of thy master's throat.E3 I.i.90
And be it spoke with reuerence of the King,And, be it spoke with reverence of the King,E3 I.i.91
My gratious father and these other Lordes,My gracious father, and these other lords,E3 I.i.92
I hold thy message but as scurrylous,I hold thy message but as scurrilous,E3 I.i.93
And him that sent thee like the lazy droane,And him that sent thee like the lazy droneE3 I.i.94
Crept vp by stelth vnto the Eagles nest,Crept up by stealth unto the eagle's nest,E3 I.i.95
From whence wele shake him with so rough a storme,From whence we'll shake him with so rough a stormE3 I.i.96
As others shalbe warned by his harme,As others shall be warned by his harm.E3 I.i.97
As cheereful sounding to my youthfull spleene,As cheerful sounding to my youthful spleenE3 I.i.160
This tumult is of warres increasing broyles,This tumult is of war's increasing broils,E3 I.i.161
As at the Coronation of a king,As, at the coronation of a king,E3 I.i.162
The ioyfull clamours of the people are,The joyful clamours of the people are,E3 I.i.163
When Aue Casar they pronounce alowd;When Ave, Caesar! they pronounce aloud. E3 I.i.164
Within this schoole of honor I shal learne,Within this school of honour I shall learnE3 I.i.165
Either to sacrifice my foes to death,Either to sacrifice my foes to death,E3 I.i.166
Or in a rightfull quarrel spend my breath,Or in a rightful quarrel spend my breath.E3 I.i.167
Then cheerefully forward ech a seuerall way,Then cheerfully forward, each a several way;E3 I.i.168
In great affaires tis nought to vse delay.In great affairs 'tis naught to use delay.E3 I.i.169
I haue assembled my deare Lord and father,I have assembled, my dear lord and father,E3 II.ii.82
The choysest buds of all our English blood,The choicest buds of all our English bloodE3 II.ii.83
For our affaires to Fraunce, and heere we come,For our affairs to France, and here we comeE3 II.ii.84
To take direction from your maiestie.To take direction from your majesty.E3 II.ii.85
Succesfullie I thanke the gratious heauens,Successfully, I thank the gracious heavens.E3 III.iii.18
Some of their strongest Cities we haue wonne,Some of their strongest cities we have won,E3 III.iii.19
As Harslen, Lie, Crotag, and Carentigne,As Barfleur, Lo, Crotoy, and Carentan,E3 III.iii.20
And others wasted, leauing at our heeles,And others wasted, leaving at our heelsE3 III.iii.21
A wide apparant feild and beaten path,A wide apparent field and beaten pathE3 III.iii.22
For sollitarines to progresse in,For solitariness to progress in.E3 III.iii.23
Yet those that would submit we kindly pardned,Yet those that would submit we kindly pardoned,E3 III.iii.24
For who in scorne refused our poffered peace,For who in scorn refused our proffered peaceE3 III.iii.25
Indurde the penaltie of sharpe reuenge.Endured the penalty of sharp revenge.E3 III.iii.26
Yes my good Lord, and not two owers ago,Yes, my good lord, and not two hours ago,E3 III.iii.36
With full a hundred thousand fighting men,With full a hundred thousand fighting menE3 III.iii.37
Vppon the one side with the riuers banke,Upon the one side of the river's bank,E3 III.iii.38
And on the other both his multitudes,And on the other, both his multitudes.E3 III.iii.39
I feard he would haue cropt our smaller power,I feared he would have cropped our smaller power;E3 III.iii.40
But happily perceiuing your approch,But happily, perceiving your approach,E3 III.iii.41
He hath with drawen himselfe to Cressey plaines,He hath withdrawn himself to Crécy plains,E3 III.iii.42
Where as it seemeth by his good araie.Where, as it seemeth by his good array,E3 III.iii.43
He meanes to byd vs battaile presently,He means to bid us battle presently.E3 III.iii.44
Looke not for crosse inuectiues at our hands,Look not for cross invectives at our hands,E3 III.iii.97
Or rayling execrations of despight,Or railing execrations of despite.E3 III.iii.98
Let creeping serpents hide in hollow banckes,Let creeping serpents, hid in hollow banks,E3 III.iii.99
Sting with theyr tongues; we haue remorseles swordes,Sting with their tongues; we have remorseless swords,E3 III.iii.100
And they shall pleade for vs and our affaires,And they shall plead for us and our affairs.E3 III.iii.101
Yet thus much breefly by my fathers leaue,Yet thus much, briefly, by my father's leave:E3 III.iii.102
As all the immodest poyson of thy throat,As all the immodest poison of thy throatE3 III.iii.103
Is scandalous and most notorious lyes,Is scandalous and most notorious lies,E3 III.iii.104
And our pretended quarell is truly iust,And our pretended quarrel is truly just,E3 III.iii.105
So end the battaile when we meet to daie,So end the battle when we meet today:E3 III.iii.106
May eyther of vs prosper and preuaile,May either of us prosper and prevail,E3 III.iii.107
Or luckles curst, receue eternall shame.Or, luckless, cursed, receive eternal shame!E3 III.iii.108
I that approues thee tyrant what thou art,Ay, that approves thee, tyrant, what thou art:E3 III.iii.118
No father, king, or shepheard of thy realme,No father, king, or shepherd of thy realm,E3 III.iii.119
But one that teares her entrailes with thy handes,But one, that tears her entrails with thy hands,E3 III.iii.120
And like a thirstie tyger suckst her bloud.And, like a thirsty tiger, suck'st her blood.E3 III.iii.121
My gratious father and yee forwarde peeres,My gracious father, and ye forward peers,E3 III.iii.206
This honor you haue done me animates,This honour you have done me animatesE3 III.iii.207
And chears my greene yet scarse appearing strength,And cheers my green yet scarce-appearing strengthE3 III.iii.208
With comfortable good persaging signes,With comfortable good-presaging signs,E3 III.iii.209
No other wise then did ould Iacobes wordes,No otherwise than did old Jacob's words,E3 III.iii.210
When as he breathed his blessings on his sonnes,Whenas he breathed his blessings on his sons.E3 III.iii.211
These hallowed giftes of yours when I prophane,These hallowed gifts of yours when I profane,E3 III.iii.212
Or vse them not to glory of my God,Or use them not to glory of my God,E3 III.iii.213
To patronage the fatherles and poore,To patronage the fatherless and poor,E3 III.iii.214
Or for the benefite of Englands peace,Or for the benefit of England's peace,E3 III.iii.215
Be numbe my ioynts, waxe feeble both mine armes,Be numb, my joints, wax feeble, both mine arms,E3 III.iii.216
Wither my hart that like a saples tree,Wither, my heart, that like a sapless treeE3 III.iii.217
I may remayne the map of infamy,I may remain the map of infamy.E3 III.iii.218
First hauing donne my duety as beseemed First having done my duty as beseemed,E3 III.iv.76
Lords I regreet you all with harty thanks, Lords, I regreet you all with hearty thanks.E3 III.iv.77
And now behold after my winters toyle,And now, behold, after my winter's toil,E3 III.iv.78
My paynefull voyage on the boystrous sea,My painful voyage on the boist'rous seaE3 III.iv.79
Of warres deuouring gulphes and steely rocks,Of war's devouring gulfs and steely rocks,E3 III.iv.80
I bring my fraught vnto the wished port,I bring my fraught unto the wished port,E3 III.iv.81
My Summers hope, my trauels sweet reward:My summer's hope, my travel's sweet reward,E3 III.iv.82
And heere with humble duety I present,And here with humble duty I presentE3 III.iv.83
This sacrifice, this first fruit of my sword,This sacrifice, this first fruit of my sword,E3 III.iv.84
Cropt and cut downe euen at the gate of death:Cropped and cut down even at the gate of death:E3 III.iv.85
The king of Boheme father whome Islue,The king of Boheme, father, whom I slew,E3 III.iv.86
Whom you sayd, had intrencht me round about,Whose thousands had entrenched me round about,E3 III.iv.87
And laye as thicke vpon my battered crest,And lay as thick upon my battered crestE3 III.iv.88
As on an Anuell with their ponderous glaues,As on an anvil with their ponderous glaives.E3 III.iv.89
Yet marble courage, still did vnderprop,Yet marble courage still did underprop,E3 III.iv.90
And when my weary armes with often blowes,And when my weary arms, with often blows,E3 III.iv.91
Like the continuall laboring Wood-mans Axe,Like the continual labouring woodman's axeE3 III.iv.92
That is enioynd to fell a load of Oakes,That is enjoined to fell a load of oaks,E3 III.iv.93
Began to faulter, straight I would recouer:Began to falter, straight I would recoverE3 III.iv.94
My gifts you gaue me, and my zealous vow,My gifts you gave me, and my zealous vow,E3 III.iv.95
And then new courage made me fresh againe,And then new courage made me fresh again,E3 III.iv.96
That in despight I craud my passage forth,That, in despite, I carved my passage forth,E3 III.iv.97
And put the multitude to speedy flyght: And put the multitude to speedy flight.E3 III.iv.98
Lo this hath Edwards hand fild your request,Lo, thus hath Edward's hand filled your request,E3 III.iv.99
And done I hope the duety of a KnightAnd done, I hope, the duty of a knight.E3 III.iv.100
Heere is a note my gratious Lord of those,Here is a note, my gracious lord, of thoseE3 III.iv.107
That in this conflict of our foes were slaine,That in this conflict of our foes were slain:E3 III.iv.108
Eleuen Princes of esteeme, Foure score Barons,Eleven princes of esteem, fourscore barons,E3 III.iv.109
A hundred and twenty knights, and thirty thousandA hundred and twenty knights, and thirty thousandE3 III.iv.110
Common souldiers, and of our men a thousand.Common soldiers; and of our men, a thousand.E3 III.iv.111
Towards Poyctiers noble father, and his sonnes,Towards Poitiers, noble father, and his sons.E3 III.iv.116
A Pellican my Lord,A pelican, my lord,E3 III.iv.122.2
Wounding her bosome with her crooked beak,Wounding her bosom with her crooked beak,E3 III.iv.123
That so her nest of young ones might be fed,That so her nest of young ones might be fedE3 III.iv.124
With drops of blood that issue from her hart,With drops of blood that issue from her heart:E3 III.iv.125
The motto Sic & vos, and so should you, The motto Sic et vos: ‘ and so should you.’E3 III.iv.126
Audley the armes of death embrace vs round,Audley, the arms of death embrace us round,E3 IV.iv.1
And comfort haue we none saue that to die,And comfort have we none, save that to dieE3 IV.iv.2
We pay sower earnest for a sweeter life,We pay sour earnest for a sweeter life.E3 IV.iv.3
At Cressey field our Clouds of Warlike smoke,At Crécy field our clouds of warlike smokeE3 IV.iv.4
chokt vp those French mouths, & disseuered themChoked up those French mouths and dissevered them;E3 IV.iv.5
But now their multitudes of millions hideBut now their multitudes of millions hide,E3 IV.iv.6
Masking as twere the beautious burning Sunne,Masking, as 'twere, the beauteous burning sun,E3 IV.iv.7
Leauing no hope to vs but sullen darke,Leaving no hope to us but sullen darkE3 IV.iv.8
And eie lesse terror of all ending night.And eyeless terror of all-ending night.E3 IV.iv.9
Deathes name is much more mightie then his deeds,Death's name is much more mighty than his deeds:E3 IV.iv.40
Thy parcelling this power hath made it more,Thy parcelling this power hath made it moreE3 IV.iv.41
As many sands as these my hands can hold,Than all the world, and call it but a power.E3 IV.iv.42
are but my handful of so many sands,As many sands as these my hands can holdE3 IV.iv.43
Then all the world, and call it but a power:Are but my handful of so many sands,E3 IV.iv.44
Easely tane vp and quickly throwne away,Easily ta'en up, and quickly thrown away.E3 IV.iv.45
But if I stand to count them sand by sandBut if I stand to count them sand by sand,E3 IV.iv.46
The number would confound my memorie,The number would confound my memory,E3 IV.iv.47
And make a thousand millions of a taske,And make a thousand millions of a taskE3 IV.iv.48
Which briefelie is no more indeed then one,Which briefly is no more indeed than one.E3 IV.iv.49
These quarters, spuadrons, and these regements,These quarters, squadrons, and these regiments,E3 IV.iv.50
Before, behinde vs, and on either hand,Before, behind us, and on either hand,E3 IV.iv.51
Are but a power, when we name a man,Are but a power. When we name a man,E3 IV.iv.52
His hand, his foote, his head hath seuerall strengthes,His hand, his foot, his head hath several strengths;E3 IV.iv.53
And being al but one selfe instant strength,And being all but one self instant strength,E3 IV.iv.54
Why all this many, Audely is but one,Why, all this many, Audley, is but one,E3 IV.iv.55
And we can call it all but one mans strength:And we can call it all but one man's strength.E3 IV.iv.56
He that hath farre to goe, tels it by miles,He that hath far to go tells it by miles:E3 IV.iv.57
If he should tell the steps, it kills his hart:If he should tell by steps, it kills his heart.E3 IV.iv.58
The drops are infinite that make a floud,The drops are infinite that make a flood,E3 IV.iv.59
And yet thou knowest we call it but a Raine:And yet thou know'st we call it but a rain.E3 IV.iv.60
There is but one Fraunce, one king of Fraunce,There is but one France, one king of France:E3 IV.iv.61
That Fraunce hath no more kings, and that same kingThat France hath no more kings, and that same kingE3 IV.iv.62
Hath but the puissant legion of one king?Hath but the puissant legion of one king,E3 IV.iv.63
And we haue one, then apprehend no ods,And we have one. Then apprehend no odds,E3 IV.iv.64
For one to one, is faire equalitie.For one to one is fair equality.E3 IV.iv.65
What tidings messenger, be playne and briefe.What tidings, messenger? Be plain and brief.E3 IV.iv.66
This heauen that couers Fraunce containes the mercyThis heaven that covers France contains the mercyE3 IV.iv.77
That drawes from me submissiue orizons,That draws from me submissive orisons.E3 IV.iv.78
That such base breath should vanish from my lipsThat such base breath should vanish from my lips,E3 IV.iv.79
To vrge the plea of mercie to a man,To urge the plea of mercy to a man,E3 IV.iv.80
The Lord forbid, returne and tell the king,The Lord forbid! Return and tell the king:E3 IV.iv.81
My tongue is made of steele, and it shall begMy tongue is made of steel, and it shall begE3 IV.iv.82
My mercie on his coward burgonet.My mercy on his coward burgonet.E3 IV.iv.83
Tell him my colours are as red as his,Tell him my colours are as red as his,E3 IV.iv.84
My men as bold, our English armes as strong,My men as bold, our English arms as strong.E3 IV.iv.85
returne him my defiance in his face.Return him my defiance in his face.E3 IV.iv.86
What newes with thee?What news with thee?E3 IV.iv.88
Back with the beast vnto the beast that sent himBack with the beast unto the beast that sent him!E3 IV.iv.95
Tell him I cannot sit a cowards horse,Tell him I cannot sit a coward's horse.E3 IV.iv.96
Bid him to daie bestride the iade himselfe,Bid him today bestride the jade himself,E3 IV.iv.97
For I will staine my horse quite ore with bloud,For I will stain my horse quite o'er with bloodE3 IV.iv.98
And double guild my spurs, but I will catch him,And double gild my spurs, but I will catch him.E3 IV.iv.99
So tell the capring boy, and get thee gone.So tell the cap'ring boy, and get thee gone.E3 IV.iv.100
Herald of Phillip greet thy Lord from me,Herald of Philip, greet thy lord from me.E3 IV.iv.110
All good that he can send I can receiue,All good that he can send, I can receive.E3 IV.iv.111
But thinkst thou not the vnaduised boy,But think'st thou not, the unadvised boyE3 IV.iv.112
Hath wrongd himselfe in this far tendering me,Hath wronged himself in thus far tend'ring me?E3 IV.iv.113
Happily he cannot praie without the booke,Haply he cannot pray without the book:E3 IV.iv.114
I thinke him no diuine extemporall,I think him no divine extemporal.E3 IV.iv.115
Then render backe this common place of prayer,Then render back this commonplace of prayerE3 IV.iv.116
To do himselfe good in aduersitie,To do himself good in adversity.E3 IV.iv.117
Besides, he knows not my sinnes qualitie,Besides, he knows not my sins' quality,E3 IV.iv.118
and therefore knowes no praiers for my auaile,And therefore knows no prayers for my avail.E3 IV.iv.119
Ere night his praier may be to praie to God,Ere night his prayer may be to pray to GodE3 IV.iv.120
To put it in my heart to heare his praier,To put it in my heart to hear his prayer.E3 IV.iv.121
So tell the courtly wanton, and be gone.So tell the courtly wanton, and be gone.E3 IV.iv.122
How confident their strength and number makes them,How confident their strength and number makes them!E3 IV.iv.124
Now Audley sound those siluer winges of thine,Now, Audley, sound those silver wings of thine,E3 IV.iv.125
And let those milke white messengers of time,And let those milk-white messengers of timeE3 IV.iv.126
Shew thy times learning in this dangerous time,Show thy time's learning in this dangerous time.E3 IV.iv.127
Thy selfe art busie, and bit with many broiles,Thyself art busy and bit with many broils,E3 IV.iv.128
And stratagems forepast with yron pens,And stratagems forepast with iron pensE3 IV.iv.129
Are texted in thine honorable face,Are texted in thine honourable face.E3 IV.iv.130
Thou art a married man in this distresse.Thou art a married man in this distress,E3 IV.iv.131
But danger wooes me as a blushing maide,But danger woos me as a blushing maid.E3 IV.iv.132
Teach me an answere to this perillous time.Teach me an answer to this perilous time.E3 IV.iv.133
Ah good olde man, a thousand thousand armors,Ah, good old man, a thousand thousand armoursE3 IV.iv.150
These wordes of thine haue buckled on my backe,These words of thine have buckled on my back.E3 IV.iv.151
Ah what an idiot hast thou made of lyfe,Ah, what an idiot hast thou made of life,E3 IV.iv.152
To seeke the thing it feares, and how disgrast,To seek the thing it fears; and how disgracedE3 IV.iv.153
The imperiall victorie of murdring death,The imperial victory of murd'ring death,E3 IV.iv.154
Since all the liues his conquering arrowes strike,Since all the lives his conquering arrows strikeE3 IV.iv.155
Seeke him, and he not them, to shame his glorie,Seek him, and he not them, to shame his glory.E3 IV.iv.156
I will not giue a pennie for a lyfe,I will not give a penny for a life,E3 IV.iv.157
Nor halfe a halfepenie to shun grim death,Nor half a halfpenny to shun grim death,E3 IV.iv.158
Since for to liue is but to seeke to die,Since for to live is but to seek to die,E3 IV.iv.159
And dying but beginning of new lyfe,And dying but beginning of new life.E3 IV.iv.160
Let come the houre when he that rules it will,Let come the hour when he that rules it will!E3 IV.iv.161
To liue or die I hold indifferent.To live or die I hold indifferent.E3 IV.iv.162
No deare Artoys, but choakt with dust and smoake,No, dear Artois, but choked with dust and smoke,E3 IV.vi.2
And stept aside for breath and fresher aire.And stepped aside for breath and fresher air.E3 IV.vi.3
Courage Artoys, a fig for feathered shafts,Courage, Artois! A fig for feathered shaftsE3 IV.vi.9
When feathered foules doo bandie on our side,When feathered fowls do bandy on our side!E3 IV.vi.10
What need we fight, and sweate, and keepe a coile,What need we fight and sweat and keep a coilE3 IV.vi.11
When railing crowes outscolde our aduersariesWhen railing crows outscold our adversaries?E3 IV.vi.12
Vp, vp Artoys, the ground it selfe is armd,Up, up, Artois! The ground itself is armedE3 IV.vi.13
Fire containing flint, command our bowesWith fire-containing flint. Command our bowsE3 IV.vi.14
To hurle awaie their pretie colored Ew,To hurl away their pretty-coloured yew,E3 IV.vi.15
and to it with stones, awaie Artoys, awaie,And to it with stones! Away, Artois, away!E3 IV.vi.16
My soule doth prophesie we win the daie. My soul doth prophesy we win the day.E3 IV.vi.17
Now Iohn in France, & lately Iohn of France,Now, John in France, and lately John of France,E3 IV.vii.1
Thy bloudie Ensignes are my captiue colours,Thy bloody ensigns are my captive colours;E3 IV.vii.2
and you high vanting Charles of Normandie,And you, high-vaunting Charles of Normandy,E3 IV.vii.3
That once to daie sent me a horse to flie,That once today sent me a horse to fly,E3 IV.vii.4
are now the subiects of my clemencie.Are now the subjects of my clemency.E3 IV.vii.5
Fie Lords, is it not a shame that English boies,Fie, lords, is't not a shame that English boys,E3 IV.vii.6
Whose early daies are yet not worth a beard,Whose early days are yet not worth a beard,E3 IV.vii.7
Should in the bosome of your kingdome thus,Should in the bosom of your kingdom thus,E3 IV.vii.8
One against twentie beate you vp together.One against twenty, beat you up together?E3 IV.vii.9
an argument that heauen aides the right,An argument that heaven aids the right.E3 IV.vii.11
See, see, Artoys doth bring with him along,See, see, Artois doth bring with him alongE3 IV.vii.12
the late good counsell giuer to my soule,The late good counsel-giver to my soul.E3 IV.vii.13
Welcome Artoys, and welcome Phillip to,Welcome, Artois, and welcome, Philip, too.E3 IV.vii.14
Who now of you or I haue need to praie,Who now, of you or I, have need to pray?E3 IV.vii.15
Now is the prouerbe verefied in you,Now is the proverb verified in you:E3 IV.vii.16
Too bright a morning breeds a louring daie.Too bright a morning brings a louring day.E3 IV.vii.17
But say, what grym discoragement comes heere,But say, what grim discouragement comes here!E3 IV.vii.18
Alas what thousand armed men of Fraunce,Alas, what thousand armed men of FranceE3 IV.vii.19
Haue writ that note of death in Audleys face:Have writ that note of death in Audley's face?E3 IV.vii.20
Speake thou that wooest death with thy careles smileSpeak, thou that wooest death with thy careless smile,E3 IV.vii.21
and lookst so merrily vpon thv graue,And look'st so merrily upon thy graveE3 IV.vii.22
As if thou wert enamored on thyne end,As if thou wert enamoured on thine end.E3 IV.vii.23
What hungry sword hath so bereuad thy face,What hungry sword hath so bereaved thy faceE3 IV.vii.24
And lopt a true friend from my louing soule:And lopped a true friend from my loving soul?E3 IV.vii.25
Deare Audley if my tongue ring out thy end:Dear Audley, if my tongue ring out thy end,E3 IV.vii.28
My armes shalbethe graue, what may I do,My arms shall be thy grave. What may I doE3 IV.vii.29
To win thy life, or to reuenge thy death,To win thy life or to revenge thy death?E3 IV.vii.30
If thou wilt drinke the blood of captyue kings,If thou wilt drink the blood of captive kings,E3 IV.vii.31
Or that it were restoritiue, commandOr that it were restorative, commandE3 IV.vii.32
A Heath of kings blood, and Ile drinke to thee,A health of king's blood, and I'll drink to thee.E3 IV.vii.33
Ifhonor may dispence for thee with death,If honour may dispense for thee with death,E3 IV.vii.34
The neuer dying honor of this daie,The never-dying honour of this dayE3 IV.vii.35
Share wholie Audley to thy selfe and liue.Share wholly, Audley, to thyself, and live.E3 IV.vii.36
Cheerely bold man, thy soule is all to proud,Cheerily, bold man, thy soul is all too proudE3 IV.vii.44
To yeeld her Citie for one little breach,To yield her city for one little breach,E3 IV.vii.45
Should be diuorced from her earthly spouse,Should be divorced from her earthly spouseE3 IV.vii.46
By the soft temper of a French mans sword:By the soft temper of a Frenchman's sword.E3 IV.vii.47
Lo, to repaire thy life, I giue to thee,Lo, to repair thy life I give to theeE3 IV.vii.48
Three thousand Marks a yeere in English land.Three thousand marks a year in English land.E3 IV.vii.49
Renowned Audley, liue and haue from mee,Renowned Audley, live, and have from meE3 IV.vii.56
This gift twise doubled to these Esquires and theeThis gift twice doubled to these squires and thee:E3 IV.vii.57
But liue or die, what thou hast giuen away,But, live or die, what thou hast given awayE3 IV.vii.58
To these and theirs shall lasting freedome stay,To these and theirs shall lasting freedom stay.E3 IV.vii.59
Come gentlemen, I will see my friend bestowed,Come, gentlemen, I will see my friend bestowedE3 IV.vii.60
With in an easie Litter, then wele martch.Within an easy litter. Then we'll marchE3 IV.vii.61
Proudly toward Callis with tryumphant pace,Proudly toward Calais with triumphant paceE3 IV.vii.62
Vnto my royall father, and there bring,Unto my royal father, and there bringE3 IV.vii.63
The tribut of my wars, faire Fraunce his king.The tribute of my wars, fair France his king.E3 IV.vii.64
My gracious father, here receiue the gift,My gracious father, here receive the gift,E3 V.i.192
This wreath of conquest, and reward of warre,This wreath of conquest and reward of war,E3 V.i.193
Got with as mickle perill of our liues,Got with as mickle peril of our livesE3 V.i.194
as ere was thing of price before this daie,As e'er was thing of price before this day.E3 V.i.195
Install your highnes in your proper right,Install your highness in your proper right,E3 V.i.196
and heerewithall I render to your handsAnd herewithal I render to your handsE3 V.i.197
These prisoners, chiefe occasion of our strife.These prisoners, chief occasion of our strife.E3 V.i.198
Now father this petition Edward makes,Now, father, this petition Edward makesE3 V.i.216
To thee whose grace hath bin his strongest shieldTo thee, whose grace hath been his strongest shield:E3 V.i.217
That as thy pleasure chose me for the man,That, as thy pleasure chose me for the manE3 V.i.218
To be the instrument to shew thy power,To be the instrument to show thy power,E3 V.i.219
So thou wilt grant that many princes more,So thou wilt grant that many princes more,E3 V.i.220
Bred and brought vp within that little Isle,Bred and brought up within that little isle,E3 V.i.221
May still be famous for lyke victories:May still be famous for like victories.E3 V.i.222
and for my part, the bloudie scars I beare,And for my part, the bloody scars I bear,E3 V.i.223
The wearie nights that I haue watcht in field,And weary nights that I have watched in field,E3 V.i.224
The dangerous conflicts I haue often had,The dangerous conflicts I have often had,E3 V.i.225
The fearefull menaces were proffered me,The fearful menaces were proffered me,E3 V.i.226
The heate and cold, and what else might displeaseThe heat and cold and what else might displease,E3 V.i.227
I wish were now redoubled twentie fold,I wish were now redoubled twentyfold,E3 V.i.228
So that hereafter ages when they readeSo that hereafter ages, when they readE3 V.i.229
The painfull traffike of my tender youthThe painful traffic of my tender youth,E3 V.i.230
Might thereby be inflamd with such resolue,Might thereby be inflamed with such resolve,E3 V.i.231
as not the territories of France alone,As not the territories of France alone,E3 V.i.232
But likewise Spain, Turkie, and what countries elsBut likewise Spain, Turkey, and what countries elseE3 V.i.233
That iustly would prouoke faire Englands ire,That justly would provoke fair England's ireE3 V.i.234
Might at their presence tremble and retire.Might at their presence tremble and retire.E3 V.i.235
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL