CHATILLON
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Thus (after greeting) speakes the King of France,Thus, after greeting, speaks the King of France,KJ I.i.2
In my behauiour to the Maiesty,In my behaviour, to the majesty,KJ I.i.3
The borrowed Maiesty of England heere.The borrowed majesty, of England here.KJ I.i.4
Philip of France, in right and true behalfePhilip of France, in right and true behalfKJ I.i.7
Of thy deceased brother, Geffreyes sonne,Of thy deceased brother Geoffrey's son,KJ I.i.8
Arthur Plantaginet, laies most lawfull claimeArthur Plantagenet, lays most lawful claimKJ I.i.9
To this faire Iland, and the Territories:To this fair island and the territories,KJ I.i.10
To Ireland, Poyctiers, Aniowe, Torayne, Maine,To Ireland, Poictiers, Anjou, Touraine, Maine,KJ I.i.11
Desiring thee to lay aside the swordDesiring thee to lay aside the swordKJ I.i.12
Which swaies vsurpingly these seuerall titles,Which sways usurpingly these several titles,KJ I.i.13
And put the same into yong Arthurs hand,And put the same into young Arthur's hand,KJ I.i.14
Thy Nephew, and right royall Soueraigne.Thy nephew and right royal sovereign.KJ I.i.15
The proud controle offierce and bloudy warre,The proud control of fierce and bloody war,KJ I.i.17
To inforce these rights, so forcibly with-held,To enforce these rights so forcibly withheld.KJ I.i.18
Then take my Kings defiance from my mouth,Then take my King's defiance from my mouth,KJ I.i.21
The farthest limit of my Embassie.The farthest limit of my embassy.KJ I.i.22
Then turne your forces from this paltry siege,Then turn your forces from this paltry siegeKJ II.i.54
And stirre them vp against a mightier taske:And stir them up against a mightier task.KJ II.i.55
England impatient of your iust demands,England, impatient of your just demands,KJ II.i.56
Hath put himselfe in Armes, the aduerse windesHath put himself in arms. The adverse winds,KJ II.i.57
Whose leisure I haue staid, haue giuen him timeWhose leisure I have stayed, have given him timeKJ II.i.58
To land his Legions all as soone as I:To land his legions all as soon as I.KJ II.i.59
His marches are expedient to this towne,His marches are expedient to this town,KJ II.i.60
His forces strong, his Souldiers confident:His forces strong, his soldiers confident.KJ II.i.61
With him along is come the Mother Queene,With him along is come the Mother-Queen,KJ II.i.62
An Ace stirring him to bloud and strife,An Ate, stirring him to blood and strife;KJ II.i.63
With her her Neece, the Lady Blanch of Spaine,With her her niece, the Lady Blanche of Spain;KJ II.i.64
With them a Bastard of the Kings deceast,With them a bastard of the King's deceased.KJ II.i.65
And all th'vnsetled humors of the Land,And all th' unsettled humours of the land – KJ II.i.66
Rash, inconsiderate, fiery voluntaries,Rash, inconsiderate, fiery voluntaries,KJ II.i.67
With Ladies faces, and fierce Dragons spleenes,With ladies' faces and fierce dragons' spleens – KJ II.i.68
Haue sold their fortunes at their natiue homes,Have sold their fortunes at their native homes,KJ II.i.69
Bearing their birth-rights proudly on their backs,Bearing their birthrights proudly on their backs,KJ II.i.70
To make a hazard of new fortunes heere:To make a hazard of new fortunes here.KJ II.i.71
In briefe, a brauer choyse of dauntlesse spiritsIn brief, a braver choice of dauntless spiritsKJ II.i.72
Then now the English bottomes haue waft o're,Than now the English bottoms have waft o'erKJ II.i.73
Did neuer flote vpon the swelling tide,Did never float upon the swelling tideKJ II.i.74
To doe offence and scathe in Christendome:To do offence and scathe in Christendom.KJ II.i.75
The interruption of their churlish drumsThe interruption of their churlish drumsKJ II.i.76
Cuts off more circumstance, they are at hand,Cuts off more circumstance. They are at hand – KJ II.i.77
To parlie or to fight, therefore prepare.To parley or to fight! Therefore prepare!KJ II.i.78
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