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HVng be ye heauens with black, yield day to night;Hung be the heavens with black, yield day to night!1H6 I.i.1
Comets importing change of Times and States,Comets, importing change of times and states,1H6 I.i.2
Brandish your crystall Tresses in the Skie,Brandish your crystal tresses in the sky,1H6 I.i.3
And with them scourge the bad reuolting Stars,And with them scourge the bad revolting stars1H6 I.i.4
That haue consented vnto Henries death:That have consented unto Henry's death – 1H6 I.i.5
King Henry the Fift, too famous to liue long,King Henry the Fifth, too famous to live long!1H6 I.i.6
England ne're lost a King of so much worth.England ne'er lost a king of so much worth.1H6 I.i.7
Cease, cease these Iarres, & rest your minds in peace:Cease, cease these jars, and rest your minds in peace;1H6 I.i.44
Let's to the Altar: Heralds wayt on vs;Let's to the altar. Heralds, wait on us.1H6 I.i.45
In stead of Gold, wee'le offer vp our Armes,Instead of gold, we'll offer up our arms,1H6 I.i.46
Since Armes auayle not, now that Henry's dead,Since arms avail not, now that Henry's dead.1H6 I.i.47
Posteritie await for wretched yeeres,Posterity, await for wretched years,1H6 I.i.48
When at their Mothers moistned eyes, Babes shall suck,When at their mothers' moistened eyes babes shall suck,1H6 I.i.49
Our Ile be made a Nourish of salt Teares,Our isle be made a nourish of salt tears,1H6 I.i.50
And none but Women left to wayle the dead.And none but women left to wail the dead.1H6 I.i.51
Henry the Fift, thy Ghost I inuocate:Henry the Fifth, thy ghost I invocate;1H6 I.i.52
Prosper this Realme, keepe it from Ciuill Broyles,Prosper this realm, keep it from civil broils;1H6 I.i.53
Combat with aduerse Planets in the Heauens;Combat with adverse planets in the heavens!1H6 I.i.54
A farre more glorious Starre thy Soule will make,A far more glorious star thy soul will make1H6 I.i.55
Then Iulius Casar, or bright----Than Julius Caesar or bright – 1H6 I.i.56
What say'st thou man, before dead Henry's Coarse?What sayest thou, man, before dead Henry's corse?1H6 I.i.62
Speake softly, or the losse of those great TownesSpeak softly, or the loss of those great towns1H6 I.i.63
Will make him burst his Lead, and rise from death.Will make him burst his lead and rise from death.1H6 I.i.64
Me they concerne, Regent I am of France:Me they concern; Regent I am of France.1H6 I.i.84
Giue me my steeled Coat, Ile fight for France.Give me my steeled coat; I'll fight for France.1H6 I.i.85
Away with these disgracefull wayling Robes;Away with these disgraceful wailing robes!1H6 I.i.86
Wounds will I lend the French, in stead of Eyes,Wounds will I lend the French instead of eyes,1H6 I.i.87
To weepe their intermissiue Miseries.To weep their intermissive miseries.1H6 I.i.88
Gloster, why doubtst thou of my forwardnesse?Gloucester, why doubtest thou of my forwardness?1H6 I.i.100
An Army haue I muster'd in my thoughts,An army have I mustered in my thoughts,1H6 I.i.101
Wherewith already France is ouer-run.Wherewith already France is overrun.1H6 I.i.102
Is Talbot slaine then? I will slay my selfe,Is Talbot slain? Then I will slay myself,1H6 I.i.141
For liuing idly here, in pompe and ease,For living idly here in pomp and ease,1H6 I.i.142
Whil'st such a worthy Leader, wanting ayd,Whilst such a worthy leader, wanting aid,1H6 I.i.143
Vnto his dastard foe-men is betray'd.Unto his dastard foemen is betrayed.1H6 I.i.144
His Ransome there is none but I shall pay.His ransom there is none but I shall pay.1H6 I.i.148
Ile hale the Dolphin headlong from his Throne,I'll hale the Dauphin headlong from his throne;1H6 I.i.149
His Crowne shall be the Ransome of my friend:His crown shall be the ransom of my friend;1H6 I.i.150
Foure of their Lords Ile change for one of ours.Four of their lords I'll change for one of ours.1H6 I.i.151
Farwell my Masters, to my Taske will I,Farewell, my masters; to my task will I.1H6 I.i.152
Bonfires in France forthwith I am to make,Bonfires in France forthwith I am to make1H6 I.i.153
To keepe our great Saint Georges Feast withall.To keep our great Saint George's feast withal.1H6 I.i.154
Ten thousand Souldiers with me I will take,Ten thousand soldiers with me I will take,1H6 I.i.155
Whose bloody deeds shall make all Europe quake.Whose bloody deeds shall make all Europe quake.1H6 I.i.156
I doe remember it, and here take my leaue,I do remember it, and here take my leave1H6 I.i.165
To goe about my preparation. To go about my preparation.1H6 I.i.166
Coward of France, how much he wrongs his fame,Coward of France! How much he wrongs his fame,1H6 II.i.16
Dispairing of his owne armes fortitude,Despairing of his own arm's fortitude,1H6 II.i.17
To ioyne with Witches, and the helpe of Hell.To join with witches and the help of hell!1H6 II.i.18
A Maid? And be so martiall?A maid? and be so martial?1H6 II.i.21.2
Ascend braue Talbot, we will follow thee.Ascend, brave Talbot; we will follow thee.1H6 II.i.28
Agreed; Ile to yond corner.Agreed; I'll to yond corner.1H6 II.i.33.1
The Day begins to breake, and Night is fled,The day begins to break and night is fled,1H6 II.ii.1
Whose pitchy Mantle ouer-vayl'd the Earth.Whose pitchy mantle overveiled the earth.1H6 II.ii.2
Here sound Retreat, and cease our hot pursuit. Here sound retreat and cease our hot pursuit.1H6 II.ii.3
'Tis thought Lord Talbot, when the fight began,'Tis thought, Lord Talbot, when the fight began,1H6 II.ii.22
Rows'd on the sudden from their drowsie Beds,Roused on the sudden from their drowsy beds,1H6 II.ii.23
They did amongst the troupes of armed men,They did amongst the troops of armed men1H6 II.ii.24
Leape o're the Walls for refuge in the field.Leap o'er the walls for refuge in the field.1H6 II.ii.25
No,truly, 'tis more then manners will:No, truly, 'tis more than manners will;1H6 II.ii.54
And I haue heard it sayd, Vnbidden GuestsAnd I have heard it said unbidden guests1H6 II.ii.55
Are often welcommest when they are gone.Are often welcomest when they are gone.1H6 II.ii.56
Oh let no words, but deedes, reuenge this Treason. O, let no words, but deeds, revenge this treason!1H6 III.ii.49
Lord Talbot, doe not so dishonour me:Lord Talbot, do not so dishonour me;1H6 III.ii.90
Here will I sit, before the Walls of Roan,Here will I sit, before the walls of Rouen,1H6 III.ii.91
And will be partner of your weale or woe.And will be partner of your weal or woe.1H6 III.ii.92
Not to be gone from hence: for once I read,Not to be gone from hence; for once I read1H6 III.ii.94
That stout Pendragon, in his Litter sick,That stout Pendragon in his litter sick1H6 III.ii.95
Came to the field, and vanquished his foes.Came to the field and vanquished his foes.1H6 III.ii.96
Me thinkes I should reuiue the Souldiors hearts,Methinks I should revive the soldiers' hearts,1H6 III.ii.97
Because I euer found them as my selfe.Because I ever found them as myself.1H6 III.ii.98
Now quiet Soule, depart when Heauen please,Now, quiet soul, depart when heaven please,1H6 III.ii.110
For I haue seene our Enemies ouerthrow.For I have seen our enemies' overthrow.1H6 III.ii.111
What is the trust or strength of foolish man?What is the trust or strength of foolish man?1H6 III.ii.112
They that of late were daring with their scoffes,They that of late were daring with their scoffs1H6 III.ii.113
Are glad and faine by flight to saue themselues.Are glad and fain by flight to save themselves.1H6 III.ii.114
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL