BOLINGBROKE
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Many yeares of happy dayes befallMany years of happy days befallR2 I.i.20
My gracious Soueraigne, my most louing Liege.My gracious sovereign, my most loving liege!R2 I.i.21
First, heauen be the record to my speech,First, heaven be the record to my speech!R2 I.i.30
In the deuotion of a subiects loue,In the devotion of a subject's love,R2 I.i.31
Tendering the precious safetie of my Prince,Tendering the precious safety of my prince,R2 I.i.32
And free from other misbegotten hate,And free from other, misbegotten hateR2 I.i.33
Come I appealant to rhis Princely presence.Come I appellant to this princely presence.R2 I.i.34
Now Thomas Mowbray do I turne to thee,Now, Thomas Mowbray, do I turn to thee;R2 I.i.35
And marke my greeting well: for what I speake,And mark my greeting well, for what I speakR2 I.i.36
My body shall make good vpon this earth,My body shall make good upon this earthR2 I.i.37
Or my diuine soule answer it in heauen.Or my divine soul answer it in heaven.R2 I.i.38
Thou art a Traitor, and a Miscreant;Thou art a traitor and a miscreant,R2 I.i.39
Too good to be so, and too bad to liue,Too good to be so, and too bad to live,R2 I.i.40
Since the more faire and christall is the skie,Since the more fair and crystal is the sky,R2 I.i.41
The vglier seeme the cloudes that in it flye:The uglier seem the clouds that in it fly.R2 I.i.42
Once more, the more to aggrauate the note,Once more, the more to aggravate the note,R2 I.i.43
With a foule Traitors name stuffe I thy throte,With a foul traitor's name stuff I thy throat,R2 I.i.44
And wish (so please my Soueraigne) ere I moue,And wish – so please my sovereign – ere I moveR2 I.i.45
What my tong speaks, my right drawn sword may proueWhat my tongue speaks my right-drawn sword may prove.R2 I.i.46
Pale trembling Coward, there I throw my gage,Pale, trembling coward, there I throw my gage,R2 I.i.69
Disclaiming heere the kindred of a King,Disclaiming here the kindred of the King,R2 I.i.70
And lay aside my high bloods Royalty,And lay aside my high blood's royalty,R2 I.i.71
Which feare, not reuerence makes thee to except.Which fear, not reverence, makes thee to except.R2 I.i.72
If guilty dread hath left thee so much strength,If guilty dread have left thee so much strengthR2 I.i.73
As to take vp mine Honors pawne, then stoope.As to take up mine honour's pawn, then stoop.R2 I.i.74
By that, and all the rites of Knight-hood else,By that, and all the rites of knighthood else,R2 I.i.75
Will I make good against thee arme to arme,Will I make good against thee, arm to arm,R2 I.i.76
What I haue spoken, or thou canst deuise.What I have spoke or thou canst worse devise.R2 I.i.77
Looke what I said, my life shall proue it true,Look what I speak, my life shall prove it true:R2 I.i.87
That Mowbray hath receiu'd eight thousandNobles,That Mowbray hath received eight thousand noblesR2 I.i.88
In name of lendings for your Highnesse Soldiers,In name of lendings for your highness' soldiers,R2 I.i.89
The which he hath detain'd for lewd employments,The which he hath detained for lewd employments,R2 I.i.90
Like a false Traitor, and iniurious Villaine.Like a false traitor and injurious villain.R2 I.i.91
Besides I say, and will in battaile proue,Besides I say, and will in battle proveR2 I.i.92
Or heere, or elsewhere to the furthest VergeOr here or elsewhere to the furthest vergeR2 I.i.93
That euer was suruey'd by English eye,That ever was surveyed by English eye,R2 I.i.94
That all the Treasons for these eighteene yeeresThat all the treasons for these eighteen yearsR2 I.i.95
Complotted, and contriued in this Land,Complotted and contrived in this landR2 I.i.96
Fetch'd from false Mowbray their first head and spring.Fetch from false Mowbray, their first head and spring.R2 I.i.97
Further I say, and further will maintaineFurther I say, and further will maintainR2 I.i.98
Vpon his bad life, to make all this good.Upon his bad life to make all this good,R2 I.i.99
That he did plot the Duke of Glousters death,That he did plot the Duke of Gloucester's death,R2 I.i.100
Suggest his soone beleeuing aduersaries,Suggest his soon-believing adversaries,R2 I.i.101
And consequently, like a Traitor Coward,And consequently, like a traitor coward,R2 I.i.102
Sluc'd out his innocent soule through streames of blood: Sluiced out his innocent soul through streams of blood;R2 I.i.103
Which blood, like sacrificing Abels cries,Which blood, like sacrificing Abel's, criesR2 I.i.104
(Euen from the toonglesse cauernes of the earth)Even from the tongueless caverns of the earthR2 I.i.105
To me for iustice, and rough chasticement:To me for justice and rough chastisement.R2 I.i.106
And by the glorious worth of my discent,And, by the glorious worth of my descent,R2 I.i.107
This arme shall do it, or this life be spent.This arm shall do it, or this life be spent.R2 I.i.108
Oh heauen defend my soule from such foule sin.O God defend my soul from such deep sin!R2 I.i.187
Shall I seeme Crest-falne in my fathers sight,Shall I seem crest-fallen in my father's sight?R2 I.i.188
Or with pale beggar-feare impeach my hightOr with pale beggar-fear impeach my heightR2 I.i.189
Before this out-dar'd dastard? Ere my toong,Before this outdared dastard? Ere my tongueR2 I.i.190
Shall wound mine honor with such feeble wrong;Shall wound my honour with such feeble wrong,R2 I.i.191
Or sound so base a parle: my teeth shall teareOr sound so base a parle, my teeth shall tearR2 I.i.192
The slauish motiue of recanting feare,The slavish motive of recanting fearR2 I.i.193
And spit it bleeding in his high disgrace,And spit it bleeding in his high disgraceR2 I.i.194
Where shame doth harbour, euen in Mowbrayes face.Where shame doth harbour, even in Mowbray's face.R2 I.i.195
Harry of Herford, Lancaster, and Derbie,Harry of Hereford, Lancaster, and DerbyR2 I.iii.35
Am I: who ready heere do stand in Armes,Am I, who ready here do stand in armsR2 I.iii.36
To proue by heauens grace, and my bodies valour,To prove by God's grace and my body's valourR2 I.iii.37
In Lists, on Thomas Mowbray Duke of Norfolke,In lists on Thomas Mowbray, Duke of Norfolk,R2 I.iii.38
That he's a Traitor foule, and dangerous,That he is a traitor foul and dangerousR2 I.iii.39
To God of heauen, King Richard, and to me,To God of heaven, King Richard, and to me;R2 I.iii.40
And as I truly fight, defend me heauen.And as I truly fight, defend me heaven!R2 I.iii.41
Lord Marshall, let me kisse my Soueraigns hand,Lord Marshal, let me kiss my sovereign's handR2 I.iii.46
And bow my knee before his Maiestie:And bow my knee before his majesty;R2 I.iii.47
For Mowbray and my selfe are like two men,For Mowbray and myself are like two menR2 I.iii.48
That vow a long and weary pilgrimage,That vow a long and weary pilgrimage.R2 I.iii.49
Then let vs take a ceremonious leaueThen let us take a ceremonious leaveR2 I.iii.50
And louing farwell of our seuerall friends.And loving farewell of our several friends.R2 I.iii.51
Oh let no noble eye prophane a teareO, let no noble eye profane a tearR2 I.iii.59
For me, if I be gor'd with Mowbrayes speare:For me, if I be gored with Mowbray's spear!R2 I.iii.60
As confident, as is the Falcons flightAs confident as is the falcon's flightR2 I.iii.61
Against a bird, do I with Mowbray fight.Against a bird, do I with Mowbray fight.R2 I.iii.62
My louing Lord, I take my leaue of you,My loving lord, I take my leave of you;R2 I.iii.63
Of you (my Noble Cosin) Lord Aumerle;Of you, my noble cousin, Lord Aumerle;R2 I.iii.64
Not sicke, although I haue to do with death,Not sick, although I have to do with death,R2 I.iii.65
But lustie, yong, and cheerely drawing breath.But lusty, young, and cheerly drawing breath.R2 I.iii.66
Loe, as at English Feasts, so I regreeteLo, as at English feasts, so I regreetR2 I.iii.67
The daintiest last, to make the end most sweet.The daintiest last, to make the end most sweet.R2 I.iii.68
Oh thou the earthy author of my blood,O thou, the earthly author of my blood,R2 I.iii.69
Whose youthfull spirit in me regenerate,Whose youthful spirit in me regenerateR2 I.iii.70
Doth with a two-fold rigor lift mee vpDoth with a two-fold vigour lift me upR2 I.iii.71
To reach at victory aboue my head,To reach at victory above my head,R2 I.iii.72
Adde proofe vnto mine Armour with thy prayres,Add proof unto mine armour with thy prayers,R2 I.iii.73
And with thy blessings steele my Lances point,And with thy blessings steel my lance's pointR2 I.iii.74
That it may enter Mowbrayes waxen Coate,That it may enter Mowbray's waxen coatR2 I.iii.75
And furnish new the name of Iohn a Gaunt,And furbish new the name of John o' Gaunt,R2 I.iii.76
Euen in the lusty hauiour of his sonne.Even in the lusty haviour of his son!R2 I.iii.77
Mine innocence, and S. George to thriue.Mine innocence and Saint George to thrive!R2 I.iii.84
Strong as a towre in hope, I cry Amen.Strong as a tower in hope, I cry ‘ Amen!’R2 I.iii.102
Your will be done: This must my comfort be,Your will be done. This must my comfort be:R2 I.iii.144
That Sun that warmes you heere, shall shine on me:That sun that warms you here shall shine on me,R2 I.iii.145
And those his golden beames to you heere lent,And those his golden beams to you here lentR2 I.iii.146
Shall point on me, and gild my banishment.Shall point on me, and gild my banishment.R2 I.iii.147
I sweare.I swear.R2 I.iii.191
Norfolke, so fare, as to mine enemie,Norfolk, so far as to mine enemy:R2 I.iii.193
By this time (had the King permitted vs)By this time, had the King permitted us,R2 I.iii.194
One of our soules had wandred in the ayre,One of our souls had wandered in the air,R2 I.iii.195
Banish'd this fraile sepulchre of our flesh,Banished this frail sepulchre of our flesh,R2 I.iii.196
As now our flesh is banish'd from this Land.As now our flesh is banished from this land.R2 I.iii.197
Confesse thy Treasons, ere thou flye this Realme,Confess thy treasons ere thou fly the realm.R2 I.iii.198
Since thou hast farre to go, beare not alongSince thou hast far to go, bear not alongR2 I.iii.199
The clogging burthen of a guilty soule.The clogging burden of a guilty soul.R2 I.iii.200
How long a time lyes in one little word:How long a time lies in one little word!R2 I.iii.213
Foure lagging Winters, and foure wanton springsFour lagging winters and four wanton springsR2 I.iii.214
End in a word, such is the breath of Kings.End in a word – such is the breath of kings.R2 I.iii.215
I haue too few to take my leaue of you,I have too few to take my leave of you,R2 I.iii.255
When the tongues office should be prodigall,When the tongue's office should be prodigalR2 I.iii.256
To breath th' abundant dolour of the heart.To breathe the abundant dolour of the heart.R2 I.iii.257
Ioy absent, greefe is present for that time.Joy absent, grief is present for that time.R2 I.iii.259
To men in ioy, but greefe makes one houre ten.To men in joy; but grief makes one hour ten.R2 I.iii.261
My heart will sigh, when I miscall it so,My heart will sigh when I miscall it so,R2 I.iii.263
Which findes it an inforced Pilgrimage.Which finds it an enforced pilgrimage.R2 I.iii.264
Nay, rather every tedious stride I makeR2 I.iii.268
Will but remember me what a deal of worldR2 I.iii.269
I wander from the jewels that I love.R2 I.iii.270
Must I not serve a long apprenticehoodR2 I.iii.271
To foreign passages, and in the end,R2 I.iii.272
Having my freedom, boast of nothing elseR2 I.iii.273
But that I was a journeyman to grief?R2 I.iii.274
Oh who can hold a fire in his handO, who can hold a fire in his handR2 I.iii.294
By thinking on the frostie Caucasus?By thinking on the frosty Caucasus,R2 I.iii.295
Or cloy the hungry edge of appetite,Or cloy the hungry edge of appetiteR2 I.iii.296
by bare imagination of a Feast?By bare imagination of a feast,R2 I.iii.297
Or Wallow naked in December snowOr wallow naked in December snowR2 I.iii.298
by thinking on fantasticke summers heate?By thinking on fantastic summer's heat?R2 I.iii.299
Oh no, the apprehension of the goodO no, the apprehension of the goodR2 I.iii.300
Giues but the greater feeling to the worse:Gives but the greater feeling to the worse.R2 I.iii.301
Fell sorrowes tooth, doth euer ranckle moreFell sorrow's tooth doth never rankle moreR2 I.iii.302
Then when it bites, but lanceth not the sore.Than when he bites, but lanceth not the sore.R2 I.iii.303
Then Englands ground farewell: sweet soil adieu,Then, England's ground, farewell! Sweet soil, adieu,R2 I.iii.306
My Mother, and my Nurse, which beares me yet:My mother and my nurse that bears me yet!R2 I.iii.307
Where ere I wander, boast of this I can,Where'er I wander, boast of this I can:R2 I.iii.308
hough banish'd, yet a true-borne Englishman.Though banished, yet a trueborn Englishman!R2 I.iii.309
How farre is it my Lord to Berkley now?How far is it, my lord, to Berkeley now?R2 II.iii.1
Of much lesse value is my Companie,Of much less value is my companyR2 II.iii.19
Then your good words: but who comes here?Than your good words. But who comes here?R2 II.iii.20
I thanke thee gentle Percie, and be sureI thank thee, gentle Percy; and be sureR2 II.iii.45
I count my selfe in nothing else so happy,I count myself in nothing else so happyR2 II.iii.46
As in a Soule remembring my good Friends:As in a soul remembering my good friends;R2 II.iii.47
And as my Fortune ripens with thy Loue,And as my fortune ripens with thy loveR2 II.iii.48
It shall be still thy true Loues recompence,It shall be still thy true love's recompense.R2 II.iii.49
My Heart this Couenant makes, my Hand thus seales it.My heart this covenant makes, my hand thus seals it.R2 II.iii.50
Welcome my Lords, I wot your loue pursuesWelcome, my lords. I wot your love pursuesR2 II.iii.59
A banisht Traytor; all my TreasurieA banished traitor. All my treasuryR2 II.iii.60
Is yet but vnfelt thankes, which more enrich'd,Is yet but unfelt thanks, which, more enriched,R2 II.iii.61
Shall be your loue, and labours recompence.Shall be your love and labour's recompense.R2 II.iii.62
Euermore thankes, th'Exchequer of the poore,Evermore thank's the exchequer of the poor,R2 II.iii.65
Which till my infant-fortune comes to yeeres,Which till my infant fortune comes to yearsR2 II.iii.66
Stands for my Bountie: but who comes here?Stands for my bounty. But who comes here?R2 II.iii.67
My Lord, my Answere is to Lancaster,My lord, my answer is to ‘ Lancaster.’R2 II.iii.70
And I am come to seeke that Name in England,And I am come to seek that name in England,R2 II.iii.71
And I must finde that Title in your Tongue,And I must find that title in your tongueR2 II.iii.72
Before I make reply to aught you say.Before I make reply to aught you say.R2 II.iii.73
I shall not need transport my words by you,I shall not need transport my words by you.R2 II.iii.81
Here comes his Grace in Person. My Noble Vnckle.Here comes his grace in person. My noble uncle!R2 II.iii.82
My gracious Vnckle.My gracious uncle – R2 II.iii.85
My gracious Vnckle, let me know my Fault,My gracious uncle, let me know my fault.R2 II.iii.105
On what Condition stands it, and wherein?On what condition stands it, and wherein?R2 II.iii.106
As I was banish'd, I was banish'd Hereford,As I was banished, I was banished Hereford;R2 II.iii.112
But as I come, I come for Lancaster.But as I come, I come for Lancaster.R2 II.iii.113
And Noble Vnckle, I beseech your GraceAnd, noble uncle, I beseech your graceR2 II.iii.114
Looke on my Wrongs with an indifferent eye:Look on my wrongs with an indifferent eye.R2 II.iii.115
You are my Father, for me thinkes in youYou are my father; for methinks in youR2 II.iii.116
I see old Gaunt aliue. Oh then my Father,I see old Gaunt alive. O then, my father,R2 II.iii.117
Will you permit, that I shall stand condemn'dWill you permit that I shall stand condemnedR2 II.iii.118
A wandring Vagabond; my Rights and RoyaltiesA wandering vagabond, my rights and royaltiesR2 II.iii.119
Pluckt from my armes perforce, and giuen awayPlucked from my arms perforce, and given awayR2 II.iii.120
To vpstart Vnthrifts? Wherefore was I borne?To upstart unthrifts? Wherefore was I born?R2 II.iii.121
If that my Cousin King, be King of England,If that my cousin King be King in EnglandR2 II.iii.122
It must be graunted, I am Duke of Lancaster.It must be granted I am Duke of Lancaster.R2 II.iii.123
You haue a Sonne, Aumerle, my Noble Kinsman,You have a son, Aumerle, my noble cousin.R2 II.iii.124
Had you first died, and he beene thus trod downe,Had you first died and he been thus trod downR2 II.iii.125
He should haue found his Vnckle Gaunt a Father,He should have found his uncle Gaunt a fatherR2 II.iii.126
To rowze his Wrongs, and chase them to the bay.To rouse his wrongs and chase them to the bay.R2 II.iii.127
I am denyde to sue my Liucrie here,I am denied to sue my livery here,R2 II.iii.128
And yet my Letters Patents giue me leaue:And yet my letters patents give me leave.R2 II.iii.129
My Fathers goods are all distraynd, and sold,My father's goods are all distrained and sold,R2 II.iii.130
And these, and all, are all amisse imployd.And these, and all, are all amiss employed.R2 II.iii.131
What would you haue me doe? I am a Subiect,What would you have me do? I am a subject,R2 II.iii.132
And challenge Law: Attorneyes are deny'd me;And I challenge law. Attorneys are denied me,R2 II.iii.133
And therefore personally I lay my claimeAnd therefore personally I lay my claimR2 II.iii.134
To my Inheritance of free Discent.To my inheritance of free descent.R2 II.iii.135
An offer Vnckle, that wee will accept:An offer, uncle, that we will accept;R2 II.iii.161
But wee must winne your Grace to goe with vsBut we must win your grace to go with usR2 II.iii.162
To Bristow Castle, which they say is heldTo Bristol Castle, which they say is heldR2 II.iii.163
By Bushie, Bagot, and their Complices,By Bushy, Bagot, and their complices,R2 II.iii.164
The Caterpillers of the Commonwealth,The caterpillars of the commonwealth,R2 II.iii.165
Which I haue sworne to weed, and plucke away.Which I have sworn to weed and pluck away.R2 II.iii.166
Bring forth these men:Bring forth these men.R2 III.i.1
Bushie and Greene, I will not vex your soules,Bushy and Green, I will not vex your souls,R2 III.i.2
(Since presently your soules must part your bodies)Since presently your souls must part your bodies,R2 III.i.3
With too much vrging your pernitious liues,With too much urging your pernicious lives,R2 III.i.4
For 'twere no Charitie: yet to wash your bloodFor 'twere no charity. Yet, to wash your bloodR2 III.i.5
From off my hands, here in the view of men,From off my hands, here in the view of menR2 III.i.6
I will vnfold some causes of your deaths.I will unfold some causes of your deaths.R2 III.i.7
You haue mis-led a Prince, a Royall King,You have misled a prince, a royal king,R2 III.i.8
A happie Gentleman in Blood, and Lineaments,A happy gentleman in blood and lineaments,R2 III.i.9
By you vnhappied, and disfigur'd cleane:By you unhappied and disfigured clean.R2 III.i.10
You haue in manner with your sinfull houresYou have in manner with your sinful hoursR2 III.i.11
Made a Diuorce betwixt his Queene and him,Made a divorce betwixt his Queen and him,R2 III.i.12
Broke the possession of a Royall Bed,Broke the possession of a royal bed,R2 III.i.13
And stayn'd the beautie of a faire Queenes Cheekes,And stained the beauty of a fair queen's cheeksR2 III.i.14
With teares drawn frõ her eyes, with your foule wrongs.With tears drawn from her eyes by your foul wrongs.R2 III.i.15
My selfe a Prince, by fortune of my birth,Myself – a prince by fortune of my birth,R2 III.i.16
Neere to the King in blood, and neere in loue,Near to the King in blood, and near in loveR2 III.i.17
Till you did make him mis-interprete me,Till you did make him misinterpret me – R2 III.i.18
Haue stoopt my neck vnder your iniuries,Have stooped my neck under your injuries,R2 III.i.19
And sigh'd my English breath in forraine Clouds,And sighed my English breath in foreign clouds,R2 III.i.20
Eating the bitter bread of banishment;Eating the bitter bread of banishmentR2 III.i.21
While you haue fed vpon my Seignories,Whilst you have fed upon my signories,R2 III.i.22
Dis-park'd my Parkes, and fell'd my Forrest Woods;Disparked my parks, and felled my forest woods,R2 III.i.23
From mine owne Windowes torne my Household Coat,From my own windows torn my household coat,R2 III.i.24
Raz'd out my Impresse, leauing me no signe,Razed out my imprese, leaving me no signR2 III.i.25
Saue mens opinions, and my liuing blood,Save men's opinions and my living bloodR2 III.i.26
To shew the World I am a Gentleman.To show the world I am a gentleman.R2 III.i.27
This, and much more, much more then twice all this,This and much more, much more than twice all this,R2 III.i.28
Condemnes you to the death: see them deliuered ouerCondemns you to the death. See them delivered overR2 III.i.29
To execution, and the hand of death.To execution and the hand of death.R2 III.i.30
My Lord Northumberland, see them dispatch'd:My Lord Northumberland, see them dispatched.R2 III.i.35
Vnckle, you say the Queene is at your House,Uncle, you say the Queen is at your house.R2 III.i.36
For Heauens sake fairely let her be entreated,For God's sake, fairly let her be intreated.R2 III.i.37
Tell her I send to her my kind commends;Tell her I send to her my kind commends.R2 III.i.38
Take speciall care my Greetings be deliuer'd.Take special care my greetings be delivered.R2 III.i.39
Thankes gentle Vnckle: come Lords away,Thanks, gentle uncle. Come, lords, away,R2 III.i.42
To fight with Glendoure, and his Complices;To fight with Glendower and his complices.R2 III.i.43
A while to worke, and after holliday.Awhile to work, and after, holiday.R2 III.i.44
So that by this intelligence we learneSo that by this intelligence we learnR2 III.iii.1
The Welchmen are dispers'd, and SalisburyThe Welshmen are dispersed, and SalisburyR2 III.iii.2
Is gone to meet the King, who lately landedIs gone to meet the King, who lately landedR2 III.iii.3
With some few priuate friends, vpon this Coast.With some few private friends upon this coast.R2 III.iii.4
Mistake not (Vnckle) farther then you should.Mistake not, uncle, further than you should.R2 III.iii.15
I know it (Vnckle) and oppose not my selfeI know it, uncle, and oppose not myselfR2 III.iii.18
Against their will. But who comes here?Against their will. But who comes here?R2 III.iii.19
Welcome Harry: what, will not this Castle yeeld?Welcome, Harry. What, will not this castle yield?R2 III.iii.20
Royally? Royally?R2 III.iii.23
Why, it containes no King?Why, it contains no king.R2 III.iii.24.1
Noble Lord,Noble lord,R2 III.iii.31
Goe to the rude Ribs of that ancient Castle,Go to the rude ribs of that ancient castle,R2 III.iii.32
Through Brazen Trumpet send the breath of ParleThrough brazen trumpet send the breath of parleyR2 III.iii.33
Into his ruin'd Eares, and thus deliuer:Into his ruined ears, and thus deliver:R2 III.iii.34
Henry Bullingbrooke Henry BolingbrokeR2 III.iii.35
vpon his knees doth kisse / King Richards hand, On both his knees doth kiss King Richard's hand,R2 III.iii.36
and sends allegeance / And true faith of heart And sends allegiance and true faith of heartR2 III.iii.37
to his Royall Person: hither comeTo his most royal person, hither comeR2 III.iii.38
Euen at his feet, to lay my Armes and Power,Even at his feet to lay my arms and power,R2 III.iii.39
Prouided, that my Banishment repeal'd,Provided that my banishment repealedR2 III.iii.40
And Lands restor'd againe, be freely graunted:And lands restored again be freely granted.R2 III.iii.41
If not, Ile vse th'aduantage of my Power,If not, I'll use the advantage of my powerR2 III.iii.42
And lay the Summers dust with showers of blood,And lay the summer's dust with showers of bloodR2 III.iii.43
Rayn'd from the wounds of slaughter'd Englishmen;Rained from the wounds of slaughtered Englishmen;R2 III.iii.44
The which, how farre off from the mind of BullingbrookeThe which how far off from the mind of BolingbrokeR2 III.iii.45
It is, such Crimson Tempest should bedrenchIt is such crimson tempest should bedrenchR2 III.iii.46
The fresh grcene Lap of faire King Richards Land,The fresh green lap of fair King Richard's landR2 III.iii.47
My stooping dutie tenderly shall shew.My stooping duty tenderly shall show.R2 III.iii.48
Goe signifie as much, while here we marchGo signify as much while here we marchR2 III.iii.49
Vpon the Grassie Carpet of this Plaine:Upon the grassy carpet of this plain.R2 III.iii.50
Let's march without the noyse of threatning Drum,Let's march without the noise of threatening drum,R2 III.iii.51
That from this Castles tatter'd BattlementsThat from this castle's tattered battlementsR2 III.iii.52
Our faire Appointments may be well perus'd.Our fair appointments may be well perused.R2 III.iii.53
Me thinkes King Richard and my selfe should meetMethinks King Richard and myself should meetR2 III.iii.54
With no lesse terror then the ElementsWith no less terror than the elementsR2 III.iii.55
Of Fire and Water, when their thundring smoakeOf fire and water when their thundering shockR2 III.iii.56
At meeting teares the cloudie Cheekes of Heauen:At meeting tears the cloudy cheeks of heaven.R2 III.iii.57
Be he the fire, Ile be the yeelding Water;Be he the fire, I'll be the yielding water;R2 III.iii.58
The Rage be his, while on the Earth I raineThe rage be his, whilst on the earth I rainR2 III.iii.59
My Waters on the Earth, and not on him.My waters – on the earth, and not on him.R2 III.iii.60
March on, and marke King Richard how he lookes.March on, and mark King Richard, how he looks.R2 III.iii.61
See, see, King Richard doth himselfe appeareSee, see, King Richard doth himself appear,R2 III.iii.62
As doth the blushing discontented Sunne,As doth the blushing, discontented sunR2 III.iii.63
From out the fierie Portall of the East,From out the fiery portal of the eastR2 III.iii.64
When he perceiues the enuious Clouds are bentWhen he perceives the envious clouds are bentR2 III.iii.65
To dimme his glory, and to staine the tractTo dim his glory and to stain the trackR2 III.iii.66
Of his bright passage to the Occident.Of his bright passage to the occident.R2 III.iii.67
What sayes his Maiestie?What says his majesty?R2 III.iii.184.1
Stand all apart,Stand all apart,R2 III.iii.187
And shew faire dutie to his Maiestie.And show fair duty to his majesty.R2 III.iii.188
My gracious Lord.My gracious lord!R2 III.iii.189
My gracious Lord, I come but for mine owne.My gracious lord, I come but for mine own.R2 III.iii.196
So farre be mine, my most redoubted Lord,So far be mine, my most redoubted lord,R2 III.iii.198
As my true seruice shall deserue your loue.As my true service shall deserve your love.R2 III.iii.199
Yea, my good Lord.Yea, my good lord.R2 III.iii.209.1
Call forth Bagot.Call forth Bagot.R2 IV.i.1
Now Bagot, freely speake thy minde,Now, Bagot, freely speak thy mindR2 IV.i.2
What thou do'st know of Noble Glousters death:What thou dost know of noble Gloucester's death,R2 IV.i.3
Who wrought it with the King, and who perform'dWho wrought it with the King, and who performedR2 IV.i.4
The bloody Office of his Timelesse end.The bloody office of his timeless end.R2 IV.i.5
Cosin, stand forth, and looke vpon that man.Cousin, stand forth, and look upon that man.R2 IV.i.7
Bagot forbeare, thou shalt not take it vp.Bagot, forbear. Thou shalt not take it up.R2 IV.i.30
These differences shall all rest vnder Gage,These differences shall all rest under gageR2 IV.i.86
Till Norfolke be repeal'd: repeal'd he shall be;Till Norfolk be repealed. Repealed he shall be,R2 IV.i.87
And (though mine Enemie) restor'd againeAnd, though mine enemy, restored againR2 IV.i.88
To all his Lands and Seignories: when hee's return'd,To all his lands and signories. When he is returnedR2 IV.i.89
Against Aumerle we will enforce his Tryall.Against Aumerle we will enforce his trial.R2 IV.i.90
Why Bishop, is Norfolke dead?Why, Bishop, is Norfolk dead?R2 IV.i.101
Sweet peace conduct his sweet Soule / To the BosomeSweet peace conduct his sweet soul to the bosomR2 IV.i.103
of good old Abraham. Lords Appealants, Of good old Abraham! Lords appellants,R2 IV.i.104
your differẽces shal all rest vnder gage,Your differences shall all rest under gageR2 IV.i.105
Till we assigne you to your dayes of Tryall.Till we assign you to your days of trial.R2 IV.i.106
In Gods Name, Ile ascend the Regall Throne.In God's name I'll ascend the regal throne.R2 IV.i.113
Fetch hither Richard, that in common viewFetch hither Richard, that in common viewR2 IV.i.155
He may surrender: so we shall proceedeHe may surrender. So we shall proceedR2 IV.i.156
Without suspition.Without suspicion.R2 IV.i.157.1
Lords, you that here are vnder our Arrest,Lords, you that here are under our arrest,R2 IV.i.158
Procure your Sureties for your Dayes of Answer:Procure your sureties for your days of answer.R2 IV.i.159
Little are we beholding to your Loue,Little are we beholding to your love,R2 IV.i.160
And little look'd for at your helping Hands.And little looked for at your helping hands.R2 IV.i.161
I thought you had been willing to resigne.I thought you had been willing to resign.R2 IV.i.189
Part of your Cares you giue me with your Crowne.Part of your cares you give me with your crown.R2 IV.i.193
Are you contented to resigne the Crowne?Are you contented to resign the crown?R2 IV.i.199
Goe some of you, and fetch a Looking-Glasse.Go some of you, and fetch a looking-glass.R2 IV.i.267
Vrge it no more, my Lord Northumberland.Urge it no more, my Lord Northumberland.R2 IV.i.270
The shadow of your Sorrow hath destroy'dThe shadow of your sorrow hath destroyedR2 IV.i.291
The shadow of your Face.The shadow or your face.R2 IV.i.292.1
Name it, faire Cousin.Name it, fair cousin.R2 IV.i.303.2
Yet aske.Yet ask.R2 IV.i.309
You shall.You shall.R2 IV.i.311
Whither?Whither?R2 IV.i.313
Goe some of you, conuey him to the Tower.Go some of you, convey him to the Tower.R2 IV.i.315
On Wednesday next, we solemnly set downeOn Wednesday next we solemnly proclaimR2 IV.i.318
Our Coronation: Lords, prepare your selues. Our coronation. Lords, be ready, all.R2 IV.i.319
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL