YORK
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Vex not your selfe, nor striue not with your brethVex not yourself, nor strive not with your breath;R2 II.i.3
For all in vaine comes counsell to his eare.For all in vain comes counsel to his ear.R2 II.i.4
No, it is stopt with other flatt'ring soundsNo, it is stopped with other, flattering sounds,R2 II.i.17
As praises of his state: then there are soundAs praises, of whose taste the wise are fond;R2 II.i.18
Lasciuious Meeters, to whose venom soundLascivious metres, to whose venom soundR2 II.i.19
The open eare of youth doth alwayes listen.The open ear of youth doth always listen;R2 II.i.20
Report of fashions in proud Italy,Report of fashions in proud Italy,R2 II.i.21
Whose manners still our tardie apish NationWhose manners still our tardy-apish nationR2 II.i.22
Limpes after in base imitation.Limps after in base imitation.R2 II.i.23
Where doth the world thrust forth a vanity,Where doth the world thrust forth a vanity – R2 II.i.24
So it be new, there's no respect how vile,So it be new there's no respect how vile – R2 II.i.25
That is not quickly buz'd into his eares?That is not quickly buzzed into his ears?R2 II.i.26
That all too late comes counsell to be heard,Then all too late comes counsel to be heardR2 II.i.27
Where will doth mutiny with wits regard:Where will doth mutiny with wit's regard.R2 II.i.28
Direct not him, whose way himselfe will choose,Direct not him whose way himself will choose.R2 II.i.29
Tis breath thou lackst, and that breath wilt thou loose.'Tis breath thou lackest, and that breath wilt thou lose.R2 II.i.30
The King is come, deale mildly with his youth,The King is come. Deal mildly with his youth;R2 II.i.69
For young hot Colts, being rag'd, do rage the more.For young hot colts being raged do rage the more.R2 II.i.70
I do beseech your Maiestie impute his wordsI do beseech your majesty, impute his wordsR2 II.i.141
To wayward sicklinesse, and age in him:To wayward sickliness and age in him.R2 II.i.142
He loues you on my life, and holds you deereHe loves you, on my life, and holds you dearR2 II.i.143
As Harry Duke of Herford, were he heere.As Harry, Duke of Hereford, were he here.R2 II.i.144
Be Yorke the next, that must be bankrupt so,Be York the next that must be bankrupt so!R2 II.i.151
Though death be poore, it ends a mortall wo.Though death be poor, it ends a mortal woe.R2 II.i.152
How long shall I be patient? Oh how longHow long shall I be patient? Ah, how longR2 II.i.163
Shall tender dutie make me suffer wrong?Shall tender duty make me suffer wrong?R2 II.i.164
Not Glousters death, nor Herfords banishment,Not Gloucester's death, nor Hereford's banishment,R2 II.i.165
Nor Gauntes rebukes, nor Englands priuate wrongs,Not Gaunt's rebukes, nor England's private wrongs,R2 II.i.166
Nor the preuention of poore Bullingbrooke,Nor the prevention of poor BolingbrokeR2 II.i.167
About his marriage, nor my owne disgraceAbout his marriage, nor my own disgrace,R2 II.i.168
Haue euer made me sowre my patient cheeke,Have ever made me sour my patient cheekR2 II.i.169
Or bend one wrinckle on my Soueraignes face:Or bend one wrinkle on my sovereign's face.R2 II.i.170
I am the last of noble Edwards sonnes,I am the last of noble Edward's sons,R2 II.i.171
Of whom thy Father Prince of Wales was first,Of whom thy father, Prince of Wales, was first.R2 II.i.172
In warre was neuer Lyon rag'd more fierce:In war was never lion raged more fierce,R2 II.i.173
In peace, was neuer gentle Lambe more milde,In peace was never gentle lamb more mildR2 II.i.174
Then was that yong and Princely Gentleman,Than was that young and princely gentleman.R2 II.i.175
His face thou hast, for euen so look'd heHis face thou hast; for even so looked heR2 II.i.176
Accomplish'd with the number of thy howers:Accomplished with the number of thy hours;R2 II.i.177
But when he frown'd, it was against the French,But when he frowned it was against the French,R2 II.i.178
And not against his friends: his noble handAnd not against his friends. His noble handR2 II.i.179
Did win what he did spend: and spent not thatDid win what he did spend, and spent not thatR2 II.i.180
Which his triumphant fathers hand had won:Which his triumphant father's hand had won.R2 II.i.181
His hands were guilty of no kindreds blood,His hands were guilty of no kindred blood,R2 II.i.182
But bloody with the enemies of his kinne:But bloody with the enemies of his kin.R2 II.i.183
Oh Richard, Yorke is too farre gone with greefe,O, Richard! York is too far gone with grief,R2 II.i.184
Or else he neuer would compare betweene.Or else he never would compare between.R2 II.i.185
Oh my Liege, O, my liege,R2 II.i.186.2
pardon me if you please, if not / I pleas'd Pardon me if you please. If not, I, pleasedR2 II.i.187
not to be pardon'd, am content with all:Not to be pardoned, am content withal.R2 II.i.188
Seeke you to seize, and gripe into your handsSeek you to seize and grip into your handsR2 II.i.189
The Royalties and Rights of banish'd Herford?The royalties and rights of banished Hereford?R2 II.i.190
Is not Gaunt dead? and doth not Herford liue?Is not Gaunt dead? And doth not Hereford live?R2 II.i.191
Was not Gaunt iust? and is not Harry true?Was not Gaunt just? And is not Harry true?R2 II.i.192
Did not the one deserue to haue an heyre?Did not the one deserve to have an heir?R2 II.i.193
Is not his heyre a well-deseruing sonne?Is not his heir a well-deserving son?R2 II.i.194
Take Herfords rights away, and take from timeTake Hereford's rights away, and take from TimeR2 II.i.195
His Charters, and his customarie rights:His charters and his customary rights.R2 II.i.196
Let not to morrow then insue to day,Let not tomorrow then ensue today.R2 II.i.197
Be not thy selfe. For how art thou a KingBe not thyself; for how art thou a kingR2 II.i.198
But by faire sequence and succession?But by fair sequence and succession?R2 II.i.199
Now afore God, God forbid I say true,Now afore God – God forbid I say true – R2 II.i.200
If you do wrongfully seize Herfords right,If you do wrongfully seize Hereford's rights,R2 II.i.201
Call in his Letters Patents that he hathCall in the letters patent that he hathR2 II.i.202
By his Atrurneyes generall, to sueBy his attorneys general to sueR2 II.i.203
His Liuerie, and denie his offer'd homage,His livery, and deny his offered homage,R2 II.i.204
You plucke a thousand dangers on your head,You pluck a thousand dangers on your head,R2 II.i.205
You loose a thousand well-disposed hearts,You lose a thousand well-disposed hearts,R2 II.i.206
And pricke my tender patience to those thoughtsAnd prick my tender patience to those thoughtsR2 II.i.207
Which honor and allegeance cannot thinke.Which honour and allegiance cannot think.R2 II.i.208
Ile not be by the while: My Liege farewell,I'll not be by the while. My liege, farewell.R2 II.i.211
What will ensue heereof, there's none can tell.What will ensue hereof there's none can tell;R2 II.i.212
But by bad courses may be vnderstood,But by bad courses may be understoodR2 II.i.213
That their euents can neuer fall out good. That their events can never fall out good.R2 II.i.214
Should I do so I should belie my thoughts.R2 II.ii.77
Comfort's in heauen, and we are on the earth,Comfort's in heaven, and we are on the earth,R2 II.ii.78
Where nothing liues but crosses, care and greefe:Where nothing lives but crosses, cares, and grief.R2 II.ii.79
Your husband he is gone to saue farre off,Your husband, he is gone to save far off,R2 II.ii.80
Whilst others come to make him loose at home:Whilst others come to make him lose at home.R2 II.ii.81
Heere am I left to vnder-prop his Land,Here am I left to underprop his land,R2 II.ii.82
Who weake with age, cannot support my selfe:Who weak with age cannot support myself.R2 II.ii.83
Now comes the sicke houre that his surfet made,Now comes the sick hour that his surfeit made.R2 II.ii.84
Now shall he try his friends that flattered him.Now shall he try his friends that flattered him.R2 II.ii.85
He was: why so: go all which way it will:He was? – why, so. Go all which way it will.R2 II.ii.87
The Nobles they are fled, the Commons they are cold,The nobles they are fled. The commons they are cold,R2 II.ii.88
And will I feare reuolt on Herfords side.And will, I fear, revolt on Hereford's side.R2 II.ii.89
Sirra, get thee to Plashie to my sister Gloster,Sirrah, get thee to Pleshey to my sister Gloucester.R2 II.ii.90
Bid her send me presently a thousand pound,Bid her send me presently a thousand pound – R2 II.ii.91
Hold, take my Ring.Hold: take my ring.R2 II.ii.92
What is`t knaue?What is't, knave?R2 II.ii.96
Heau'n for his mercy, what a tide of woesGod for his mercy, what a tide of woesR2 II.ii.98
Come rushing on this wofull Land at once?Comes rushing on this woeful land at once!R2 II.ii.99
I know not what to do: I would to heauenI know not what to do. I would to God – R2 II.ii.100
(So my vntruth had not prouok'd him to it)So my untruth had not provoked him to it – R2 II.ii.101
The King had cut off my head with my brothers.The King had cut off my head with my brother's.R2 II.ii.102
What, are there postes dispatcht for Ireland?What, are there no posts dispatched for Ireland?R2 II.ii.103
How shall we do for money for these warres? How shall we do for money for these wars?R2 II.ii.104
Come sister (Cozen I would say) pray pardon me.Come, sister – cousin, I would say – pray pardon me.R2 II.ii.105
Go fellow, get thee home, poouide some Carts,Go, fellow, get thee home, provide some carts,R2 II.ii.106
And bring away the Armour that is there.And bring away the armour that is there.R2 II.ii.107
Gentlemen, will you muster men?Gentlemen, will you go muster men?R2 II.ii.108
If I know how, or which way to order these affairesIf I know how or which way to order these affairsR2 II.ii.109
Thus disorderly thrust into my hands,Thus disorderly thrust into my hands,R2 II.ii.110
Neuer beleeue me. Both are my kinsmen,Never believe me. Both are my kinsmen.R2 II.ii.111
Th'one is my Soueraigne, whom both my oathT' one is my sovereign, whom both my oathR2 II.ii.112
And dutie bids defend: th'other againeAnd duty bids defend. T'other againR2 II.ii.113
Is my kinsman, whom the King hath wrong'd,Is my kinsman, whom the King hath wronged,R2 II.ii.114
Whom conscience, and my kindred bids to right:Whom conscience and my kindred bids to right.R2 II.ii.115
Well, somewhat we must do: Come Cozen,Well, somewhat we must do. (To the Queen) Come, cousin,R2 II.ii.116
Ile dispose of you. Gentlemen, go muster vp your men,I'll dispose of you. Gentlemen, go muster up your men,R2 II.ii.117
And meet me presently at Barkley Castle:And meet me presently at Berkeley.R2 II.ii.118
I should to Plashy too: I should to Pleshey, too,R2 II.ii.119
but time will not permit, / All is vneuen, But time will not permit. All is uneven,R2 II.ii.120
and euery thing is left at six and seuen. And everything is left at six and seven.R2 II.ii.121
Shew me thy humble heart, and not thy knee,Show me thy humble heart, and not thy knee,R2 II.iii.83
Whose dutie is deceiuable, and false.Whose duty is deceivable and false.R2 II.iii.84
Tut, tut, Grace me no Grace, nor Vnckle me,Tut, tut, grace me no grace, nor uncle me no uncle!R2 II.iii.86
I am no Traytors Vnckle; and that word Grace,I am no traitor's uncle; and that word ‘ grace ’R2 II.iii.87
In an vngracious mouth, is but prophane.In an ungracious mouth is but profane.R2 II.iii.88
Why haue these banish'd, and forbidden Legges,Why have those banished and forbidden legsR2 II.iii.89
Dar'd once to touch a Dust of Englands Ground?Dared once to touch a dust of England's ground?R2 II.iii.90
But more then why, why haue they dar'd to marchBut then more ‘ why ’ – why have they dared to marchR2 II.iii.91
So many miles vpon her peacefull Bosome, So many miles upon her peaceful bosom,R2 II.iii.92
Frighting her pale-fac'd Villages with Warre,Frighting her pale-faced villages with warR2 II.iii.93
And ostentation of despised Armes?And ostentation of despised arms?R2 II.iii.94
Com'st thou because th'anoynted King is hence?Comest thou because the anointed King is hence?R2 II.iii.95
Why foolish Boy, the King is left behind,Why, foolish boy, the King is left behind,R2 II.iii.96
And in my loyall Bosome lyes his power.And in my loyal bosom lies his power.R2 II.iii.97
Were I but now the Lord of such hot youth,Were I but now the lord of such hot youthR2 II.iii.98
As when braue Gaunt, thy Father, and my selfeAs when brave Gaunt, thy father, and myselfR2 II.iii.99
Rescued the Black Prince, that yong Mars of men,Rescued the Black Prince – that young Mars of men – R2 II.iii.100
From forth the Rankes of many thousand French:From forth the ranks of many thousand French,R2 II.iii.101
Oh then, how quickly should this Arme of mine,O then how quickly should this arm of mine,R2 II.iii.102
Now Prisoner to the Palsie, chastise thee,Now prisoner to the palsy, chastise theeR2 II.iii.103
And minister correction to thy Fault.And minister correction to thy fault!R2 II.iii.104
Euen in Condition of the worst degree,Even in condition of the worst degree,R2 II.iii.107
In grosse Rebellion, and detested Treason:In gross rebellion and detested treason.R2 II.iii.108
Thou art a banish'd man, and here art comeThou art a banished man, and here art comeR2 II.iii.109
Before th'expiration of thy time,Before the expiration of thy timeR2 II.iii.110
In brauing Atmes against thy Soueraigne.In braving arms against thy sovereign!R2 II.iii.111
My Lords of England, let me tell you this,My lords of England, let me tell you this:R2 II.iii.139
I haue had feeling of my Cosens Wrongs,I have had feeling of my cousin's wrongs,R2 II.iii.140
And labour'd all I could to doe him right:And laboured all I could to do him right.R2 II.iii.141
But in this kind, to come in brauing Armes,But in this kind to come, in braving arms,R2 II.iii.142
Be his owne Caruer, and cut out his way,Be his own carver, and cut out his wayR2 II.iii.143
To find out Right with Wrongs, it may not be;To find out right with wrong – it may not be.R2 II.iii.144
And you that doe abett him in this kind,And you that do abet him in this kindR2 II.iii.145
Cherish Rebellion, and are Rebels all.Cherish rebellion, and are rebels all.R2 II.iii.146
Well, well, I see the issue of these Armes,Well, well, I see the issue of these arms.R2 II.iii.151
I cannot mend it, I must needes confesse,I cannot mend it, I must needs confess,R2 II.iii.152
Because my power is weake, and all ill left:Because my power is weak and all ill-left.R2 II.iii.153
But if I could, by him that gaue me life,But if I could, by Him that gave me life,R2 II.iii.154
I would attach you all, and make you stoopeI would attach you all and make you stoopR2 II.iii.155
Vnto the Soueraigne Mercy of the King.Unto the sovereign mercy of the King.R2 II.iii.156
But since I cannot, be it knowne to you,But since I cannot, be it known unto youR2 II.iii.157
I doe remaine as Neuter. So fare you well,I do remain as neuter. So fare you well,R2 II.iii.158
Vnlesse you please to enter in the Castle,Unless you please to enter in the castleR2 II.iii.159
And there repose you for this Night.And there repose you for this night.R2 II.iii.160
It may be I will go with you: but yet Ile pawse,It may be I will go with you, but yet I'll pause;R2 II.iii.167
For I am loth to breake our Countries Lawes:For I am loath to break our country's laws.R2 II.iii.168
Nor Friends, nor Foes, to me welcome you are,Nor friends, nor foes, to me welcome you are.R2 II.iii.169
Things past redresse, are now with me past care. Things past redress are now with me past care.R2 II.iii.170
A Gentleman of mine I haue dispatch'dA gentleman of mine I have dispatchedR2 III.i.40
With Letters of your loue, to her at large.With letters of your love to her at large.R2 III.i.41
It would beseeme the Lord Northumberland,It would beseem the Lord NorthumberlandR2 III.iii.7
To say King Richard: alack the heauie day,To say ‘ King Richard.’ Alack the heavy dayR2 III.iii.8
When such a sacred King should hide his head.When such a sacred king should hide his head!R2 III.iii.9
The time hath beene,The time hath been,R2 III.iii.11.2
Would you haue beene so briefe with him, he wouldWould you have been so brief with him, he wouldR2 III.iii.12
Haue beene so briefe with you, to shorten you,Have been so brief with you to shorten you,R2 III.iii.13
For taking so the Head, your whole heads length.For taking so the head, your whole head's length.R2 III.iii.14
Take not (good Cousin) farther then you should.Take not, good cousin, further than you should,R2 III.iii.16
Least you mistake the Heauens are ore your head.Lest you mistake the heavens are over our heads.R2 III.iii.17
Yet lookes he like a King: behold his EyeYet looks he like a king. Behold, his eye,R2 III.iii.68
(As bright as is the Eagles) lightens forthAs bright as is the eagle's, lightens forthR2 III.iii.69
Controlling Maiestie: alack, alack, for woe,Controlling majesty. Alack, alack for woeR2 III.iii.70
That any harme should staine so faire a shew.That any harm should stain so fair a show!R2 III.iii.71
Great Duke of Lancaster, I come to theeGreat Duke of Lancaster, I come to theeR2 IV.i.107
From plume-pluckt Richard, who with willing SouleFrom plume-plucked Richard, who with willing soulR2 IV.i.108
Adopts thee Heire, and his high Scepter yeeldsAdopts thee heir, and his high sceptre yieldsR2 IV.i.109
To the possession of thy Royall Hand.To the possession of thy royal hand.R2 IV.i.110
Ascend his Throne, descending now from him,Ascend his throne, descending now from him,R2 IV.i.111
And long liue Henry, of that Name the Fourth.And long live Henry, fourth of that name!R2 IV.i.112
I will be his Conduct. I will be his conduct.R2 IV.i.157.2
To doe that office of thine owne good will,To do that office of thine own good willR2 IV.i.177
Which tyred Maiestie did make thee offer:Which tired majesty did make thee offer:R2 IV.i.178
The Resignation of thy State and CrowneThe resignation of thy state and crownR2 IV.i.179
To Henry Bullingbrooke.To Henry Bolingbroke.R2 IV.i.180.1
Where did I leaue?Where did I leave?R2 V.ii.4.1
Then, as I said, the Duke, great Bullingbrooke,Then, as I said, the Duke, great Bolingbroke,R2 V.ii.7
Mounted vpon a hot and fierie Steed,Mounted upon a hot and fiery steedR2 V.ii.8
Which his aspiring Rider seem'd to know,Which his aspiring rider seemed to know,R2 V.ii.9
With slow, but stately pace, kept on his course:With slow but stately pace kept on his course,R2 V.ii.10
While all tongues cride, God saue thee Bullingbrooke.Whilst all tongues cried ‘ God save thee, Bolingbroke!’R2 V.ii.11
You would haue thought the very windowes spake,You would have thought the very windows spake,R2 V.ii.12
So many greedy lookes of yong and old,So many greedy looks of young and oldR2 V.ii.13
Through Casements darted their desiring eyesThrough casements darted their desiring eyesR2 V.ii.14
Vpon his visage: and that all the walles,Upon his visage, and that all the wallsR2 V.ii.15
With painted Imagery had said at once,With painted imagery had said at onceR2 V.ii.16
Iesu preserue thee, welcom Bullingbrooke.‘ Jesu preserve thee, welcome Bolingbroke,’R2 V.ii.17
Whil'st he, from one side to the other turning,Whilst he, from the one side to the other turning,R2 V.ii.18
Bare-headed, lower then his proud Steeds necke,Bare-headed, lower than his proud steed's neckR2 V.ii.19
Bespake them thus: I thanke you Countrimen:Bespake them thus: ‘I thank you, countrymen.'R2 V.ii.20
And thus still doing, thus he past along.And thus still doing, thus he passed along.R2 V.ii.21
As in a Theater, the eyes of menAs in a theatre the eyes of men,R2 V.ii.23
After a well grac'd Actor leaues the Stage,After a well graced actor leaves the stage,R2 V.ii.24
Areidlely bent on him that enters next,Are idly bent on him that enters next,R2 V.ii.25
Thinking his prattle to be tedious:Thinking his prattle to be tedious:R2 V.ii.26
Euen so, or with much more contempt, mens eyesEven so, or with much more contempt, men's eyesR2 V.ii.27
Did scowle on Richard: no man cride, God saue him:Did scowl on gentle Richard. No man cried ‘ God save him!’R2 V.ii.28
No ioyfull tongue gaue him his welcome home,No joyful tongue gave him his welcome home;R2 V.ii.29
But dust was throwne vpon his Sacred head,But dust was thrown upon his sacred head,R2 V.ii.30
Which with such gentle sorrow he shooke off,Which with such gentle sorrow he shook off,R2 V.ii.31
His face still combating with teares and smilesHis face still combating with tears and smiles,R2 V.ii.32
(The badges of his greefe and patience)The badges of his grief and patience,R2 V.ii.33
That had not God (for some strong purpose) steel'dThat had not God for some strong purpose steeledR2 V.ii.34
The hearts of men, they must perforce haue melted,The hearts of men, they must perforce have melted,R2 V.ii.35
And Barbarisme it selfe haue pittied him.And barbarism itself have pitied him.R2 V.ii.36
But heauen hath a hand in these euents,But heaven hath a hand in these events,R2 V.ii.37
To whose high will we bound our calme contents.To whose high will we bound our calm contents.R2 V.ii.38
To Bullingbrooke, are we sworne Subiects now,To Bolingbroke are we sworn subjects now,R2 V.ii.39
Whose State, and Honor, I for aye allow.Whose state and honour I for aye allow.R2 V.ii.40
Aumerle that was,Aumerle that was;R2 V.ii.41.2
But that is lost, for being Richards Friend.But that is lost for being Richard's friend;R2 V.ii.42
And Madam, you must call him Rutland now:And, madam, you must call him Rutland now.R2 V.ii.43
I am in Parliament pledge for his truth,I am in Parliament pledge for his truthR2 V.ii.44
And lasting fealtie to the new-made King.And lasting fealty to the new-made King.R2 V.ii.45
Well, beare you well in this new-spring of timeWell, bear you well in this new spring of time,R2 V.ii.50
Least you be cropt before you come to prime.Lest you be cropped before you come to prime.R2 V.ii.51
What newes from Oxford? Hold those Iusts & Triumphs?What news from Oxford? Do these justs and triumphs hold?R2 V.ii.52
You will be there I know.You will be there, I know.R2 V.ii.54
What Seale is that that hangs without thy bosom?What seal is that that hangs without thy bosom?R2 V.ii.56
Yea, look'st thou pale? Let me see the Writing.Yea, lookest thou pale? Let me see the writing.R2 V.ii.57
No matter then who sees it,No matter, then, who see it.R2 V.ii.58.2
I will be satisfied, let me see the Writing.I will be satisfied. Let me see the writing.R2 V.ii.59
Which for some reasons sir, I meane to see:Which for some reasons, sir, I mean to see.R2 V.ii.63
I feare, I feare.I fear – I fear!R2 V.ii.64.1
Bound to himselfe? What doth he with a BondBound to himself? What doth he with a bondR2 V.ii.67
That he is bound to? Wife, thou art a foole.That he is bound to? Wife, thou art a fool.R2 V.ii.68
Boy, let me see the Writing.Boy, let me see the writing.R2 V.ii.69
I will be satisfied: let me see it I say. I will be satisfied. Let me see it, I say.R2 V.ii.71
Treason, foule Treason, Villaine, Traitor, Slaue.Treason! Foul treason! Villain! Traitor! Slave!R2 V.ii.72
Hoa, who's within there? Saddle my horse.Ho, who is within there? Saddle my horse.R2 V.ii.74
Heauen for his mercy: what treachery is heere?God for his mercy! What treachery is here!R2 V.ii.75
Giue me my boots, I say: Saddle my horse:Give me my boots, I say. Saddle my horse.R2 V.ii.77
Now by my Honor, my life, my troth,Now, by mine honour, by my life, by my troth,R2 V.ii.78
I will appeach the Villaine.I will appeach the villain.R2 V.ii.79
Peace foolish Woman.Peace, foolish woman.R2 V.ii.80.2
Bring me my Boots, I will vnto the King.Bring me my boots. I will unto the King.R2 V.ii.84
Giue me my Boots, I say.Give me my boots, I say!R2 V.ii.87
Thou fond mad woman:Thou fond, mad woman,R2 V.ii.95
Wilt thou conceale this darke Conspiracy?Wilt thou conceal this dark conspiracy?R2 V.ii.96
A dozen of them heere haue tane the Sacrament,A dozen of them here have ta'en the SacramentR2 V.ii.97
And interchangeably set downe their handsAnd interchangeably set down their handsR2 V.ii.98
To kill the King at Oxford.To kill the King at Oxford.R2 V.ii.99.1
Away fond woman: were hee twenty times my SonAway, fond woman. Were he twenty times my sonR2 V.ii.101
I would appeach him.I would appeach him.R2 V.ii.102
Make way, vnruly Woman. Make way, unruly woman.R2 V.ii.111.2
My Liege beware, looke to thy selfe,My liege, beware, look to thyself,R2 V.iii.38
Thou hast a Traitor in thy presence there.Thou hast a traitor in thy presence there.R2 V.iii.39
Open the doore, secure foole-hardy King:Open the door, secure foolhardy King.R2 V.iii.42
Shall I for loue speake treason to thy face?Shall I for love speak treason to thy face?R2 V.iii.43
Open the doore, or I will breake it open.Open the door, or I will break it open.R2 V.iii.44
Peruse this writing heere, and thou shalt knowPeruse this writing here, and thou shalt knowR2 V.iii.48
The reason that my haste forbids me show.The treason that my haste forbids me show.R2 V.iii.49
It was (villaine) ere thy hand did set it downe.It was, villain, ere thy hand did set it down.R2 V.iii.53
I tore it from the Traitors bosome, King.I tore it from the traitor's bosom, King.R2 V.iii.54
Feare, and not Loue, begets his penitence;Fear, and not love, begets his penitence.R2 V.iii.55
Forget to pitty him, least thy pitty proueForget to pity him lest thy pity proveR2 V.iii.56
A Serpent, that will sting thee to the heart.A serpent that will sting thee to the heart.R2 V.iii.57
So shall my Vertue be his Vices bawd,So shall my virtue be his vice's bawdR2 V.iii.66
And he shall spend mine Honour, with his Shame;An he shall spend mine honour with his shame,R2 V.iii.67
As thriftlesse Sonnes, their scraping Fathers Gold.As thriftless sons their scraping fathers' gold.R2 V.iii.68
Mine honor liues, when his dishonor dies,Mine honour lives when his dishonour dies,R2 V.iii.69
Or my sham'd life, in his dishonor lies:Or my shamed life in his dishonour lies.R2 V.iii.70
Thou kill'st me in his life, giuing him breath,Thou killest me in his life – giving him breath,R2 V.iii.71
The Traitor liues, the true man's put to death.The traitor lives, the true man's put to death.R2 V.iii.72
If thou do pardon, whosoeuer pray,If thou do pardon, whosoever pray,R2 V.iii.82
More sinnes for this forgiuenesse, prosper may.More sins for this forgiveness prosper may.R2 V.iii.83
This fester'd ioynt cut off, the rest rests sound,This festered joint cut off, the rest rest sound;R2 V.iii.84
This let alone, will all the rest confound.This let alone will all the rest confound.R2 V.iii.85
Thou franticke woman, what dost yu make here,Thou frantic woman, what dost thou make here?R2 V.iii.88
Shall thy old dugges, once more a Traitor reare?Shall thy old dugs once more a traitor rear?R2 V.iii.89
Against them both, my true ioynts bended be.Against them both my true joints bended be.R2 V.iii.97
Ill mayst thou thrive if thou grant any grace.R2 V.iii.98
Speake it in French (King) say Pardon'ne moy.Speak it in French, King: say, ‘ Pardonne-moi.’R2 V.iii.118
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL