BASSET
Show:
Original textModern textKey line
Yes Sir, as well as you dare patronageYes, sir, as well as you dare patronage1H6 III.iv.32
The enuious barking of your sawcie Tongue,The envious barking of your saucy tongue1H6 III.iv.33
Against my Lord the Duke of Somerset.Against my lord the Duke of Somerset.1H6 III.iv.34
Why, what is he? as good a man as Yorke.Why, what is he? As good a man as York.1H6 III.iv.36
Villaine, thou knowest The Law of Armes is such,Villain, thou knowest the law of arms is such1H6 III.iv.38
That who so drawes a Sword, 'tis present death,That whoso draws a sword 'tis present death,1H6 III.iv.39
Or else this Blow should broach thy dearest Bloud.Or else this blow should broach thy dearest blood.1H6 III.iv.40
But Ile vnto his Maiestie, and craue,But I'll unto his majesty and crave1H6 III.iv.41
I may haue libertie to venge this Wrong,I may have liberty to venge this wrong,1H6 III.iv.42
When thou shalt see, Ile meet thee to thy cost.When thou shalt see I'll meet thee to thy cost.1H6 III.iv.43
And me (my Lord) grant me the Combate too.And me, my lord, grant me the combat too.1H6 IV.i.79
And I with him, for he hath done me wrong.And I with him, for he hath done me wrong.1H6 IV.i.86
Crossing the Sea, from England into France,Crossing the sea from England into France,1H6 IV.i.89
This Fellow heere with enuious carping tongue,This fellow here with envious carping tongue1H6 IV.i.90
Vpbraided me about the Rose I weare,Upbraided me about the rose I wear,1H6 IV.i.91
Saying, the sanguine colour of the LeauesSaying the sanguine colour of the leaves1H6 IV.i.92
Did represent my Masters blushing cheekes:Did represent my master's blushing cheeks1H6 IV.i.93
When stubbornly he did repugne the truth,When stubbornly he did repugn the truth1H6 IV.i.94
About a certaine question in the Law,About a certain question in the law1H6 IV.i.95
Argu'd betwixt the Duke of Yorke, and him:Argued betwixt the Duke of York and him;1H6 IV.i.96
With other vile and ignominious tearmes.With other vile and ignominious terms.1H6 IV.i.97
In confutation of which rude reproach,In confutation of which rude reproach,1H6 IV.i.98
And in defence of my Lords worthinesse,And in defence of my lord's worthiness,1H6 IV.i.99
I craue the benefit of Law of Armes.I crave the benefit of law of arms.1H6 IV.i.100
Confirme it so, mine honourable Lord.Confirm it so, mine honourable lord.1H6 IV.i.122
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL