PERCY
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I had thought, my Lord, to haue learn'd his health of you.I had thought, my lord, to have learned his health of you.R2 II.iii.24
No, my good Lord, he hath forsook the Court,No, my good lord, he hath forsook the court,R2 II.iii.26
Broken his Staffe of Office, and disperstBroken his staff of office, and dispersedR2 II.iii.27
The Household of the King.The household of the King.R2 II.iii.28.1
Because your Lordship was proclaimed Traitor.Because your lordship was proclaimed traitor.R2 II.iii.30
But hee, my Lord, is gone to Rauenspurgh,But he, my lord, is gone to RavenspurghR2 II.iii.31
To offer seruice to the Duke of Hereford,To offer service to the Duke of Hereford,R2 II.iii.32
And sent me ouer by Barkely, to discouerAnd sent me over by Berkeley to discoverR2 II.iii.33
What power the Duke of Yorke had leuied there,What power the Duke of York had levied there,R2 II.iii.34
Then with direction to repaire to Rauenspurgh.Then with directions to repair to Ravenspurgh.R2 II.iii.35
No, my good Lord; for that is not forgotNo, my good lord; for that is not forgotR2 II.iii.37
Which ne're I did remember: to my knowledge,Which ne'er I did remember. To my knowledgeR2 II.iii.38
I neuer in my life did looke on him.I never in my life did look on him.R2 II.iii.39
My gracious Lord, I tender you my seruice,My gracious lord, I tender you my service,R2 II.iii.41
Such as it is, being tender, raw, and young,Such as it is, being tender, raw, and young,R2 II.iii.42
Which elder dayes shall ripen, and confirmeWhich elder days shall ripen and confirmR2 II.iii.43
To more approued seruice, and desert.To more approved service and desert.R2 II.iii.44
There stands the Castle, by yond tuft of Trees,There stands the castle by yon tuft of trees,R2 II.iii.53
Mann'd with three hundred men, as I haue heard,Manned with three hundred men as I have heard,R2 II.iii.54
And in it are the Lords of Yorke, Barkely, and Seymor,And in it are the Lords of York, Berkeley, and Seymour,R2 II.iii.55
None else of Name, and noble estimate.None else of name and noble estimate.R2 II.iii.56
The Castle royally is mann'd, my Lord,The castle royally is manned, my lord,R2 III.iii.21
Against thy entrance.Against thy entrance.R2 III.iii.22
Yes (my good Lord)Yes, my good lord,R2 III.iii.24.2
It doth containe a King: King Richard lyesIt doth contain a king. King Richard liesR2 III.iii.25
Within the limits of yond Lime and Stone,Within the limits of yon lime and stone,R2 III.iii.26
And with him, the Lord Aumerle, Lord Salisbury,And with him are the Lord Aumerle, Lord Salisbury,R2 III.iii.27
Sir Stephen Scroope, besides a Clergie manSir Stephen Scroop, besides a clergymanR2 III.iii.28
Of holy reuerence; who, I cannot learne.Of holy reverence; who, I cannot learn.R2 III.iii.29
Aumerle, thou lye'st: his Honor is astrueAumerle, thou liest. His honour is as trueR2 IV.i.44
In this Appeale, as thou art all vniust:In this appeal as thou art all unjust;R2 IV.i.45
And that thou art so, there I throw my GageAnd that thou art so there I throw my gageR2 IV.i.46
To proue it on thee, to th'extreamest pointTo prove it on thee to the extremest pointR2 IV.i.47
Of mortall breathing. Of mortal breathing.R2 IV.i.48.1
Seize it, if thou dar'st.Seize it if thou darest.R2 IV.i.48.2
My Lord, some two dayes since I saw the Prince,My lord, some two days since I saw the Prince,R2 V.iii.13
And told him of these Triumphes held at Oxford.And told him of those triumphs held at Oxford.R2 V.iii.14
His answer was: he would vnto the Stewes,His answer was he would unto the stews,R2 V.iii.16
And from the common'st creature plucke a GloueAnd from the commonest creature pluck a glove,R2 V.iii.17
And weare it as a fauour, and with thatAnd wear it as a favour; and with thatR2 V.iii.18
He would vnhorse the lustiest Challenger.He would unhorse the lustiest challenger.R2 V.iii.19
The grand Conspirator, Abbot of Westminster,The grand conspirator Abbot of WestminsterR2 V.vi.19
With clog of Conscience, and sowre Melancholly,With clog of conscience and sour melancholyR2 V.vi.20
Hath yeelded vp his body to the graue:Hath yielded up his body to the grave;R2 V.vi.21
But heere is Carlile, liuing to abideBut here is Carlisle living, to abideR2 V.vi.22
Thy Kingly doome, and sentence of his pride.Thy kingly doom and sentence of his pride.R2 V.vi.23
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL