CHARLES
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Mars his true mouing, euen as in the Heauens,Mars his true moving, even as in the heavens1H6 I.ii.1
So in the Earth, to this day is not knowne.So in the earth, to this day is not known.1H6 I.ii.2
Late did he shine vpon the English side:Late did he shine upon the English side;1H6 I.ii.3
Now we are Victors, vpon vs he smiles.Now we are victors, upon us he smiles.1H6 I.ii.4
What Townes of any moment, but we haue?What towns of any moment but we have?1H6 I.ii.5
At pleasure here we lye, neere Orleance:At pleasure here we lie, near Orleans;1H6 I.ii.6
Otherwhiles, the famisht English, like pale Ghosts,Otherwhiles the famished English, like pale ghosts,1H6 I.ii.7
Faintly besiege vs one houre in a moneth.Faintly besiege us one hour in a month.1H6 I.ii.8
Sound, sound Alarum, we will rush on them.Sound, sound alarum; we will rush on them.1H6 I.ii.18
Now for the honour of the forlorne French:Now for the honour of the forlorn French!1H6 I.ii.19
Him I forgiue my death, that killeth me,Him I forgive my death that killeth me1H6 I.ii.20
When he sees me goe back one foot, or flye. When he sees me go back one foot or fly.1H6 I.ii.21
Who euer saw the like? what men haue I?Who ever saw the like? What men have I!1H6 I.ii.22
Dogges, Cowards, Dastards: I would ne're haue fled,Dogs! Cowards! Dastards! I would ne'er have fled1H6 I.ii.23
But that they left me 'midst my Enemies.But that they left me 'midst my enemies.1H6 I.ii.24
Let's leaue this Towne, / For they are hayre-brayn'd Slaues,Let's leave this town; for they are hare-brained slaves,1H6 I.ii.37
And hunger will enforce them to be more eager:And hunger will enforce them to be more eager.1H6 I.ii.38
Of old I know them; rather with their TeethOf old I know them; rather with their teeth1H6 I.ii.39
The Walls they'le teare downe, then forsake the Siege.The walls they'll tear down than forsake the siege.1H6 I.ii.40
Bastard of Orleance, thrice welcome to vs.Bastard of Orleans, thrice welcome to us.1H6 I.ii.47
Goe call her in: Go, call her in.1H6 I.ii.60.1
but first, to try her skill,But first, to try her skill,1H6 I.ii.60.2
Reignier stand thou as Dolphin in my place;Reignier, stand thou as Dauphin in my place;1H6 I.ii.61
Question her prowdly, let thy Lookes be sterne,Question her proudly, let thy looks be stern;1H6 I.ii.62
By this meanes shall we sound what skill she hath.By this means shall we sound what skill she hath.1H6 I.ii.63
Thou hast astonisht me with thy high termes:Thou hast astonished me with thy high terms.1H6 I.ii.93
Onely this proofe Ile of thy Valour make,Only this proof I'll of thy valour make:1H6 I.ii.94
In single Combat thou shalt buckle with me;In single combat thou shalt buckle with me,1H6 I.ii.95
And if thou vanquishest, thy words are true,And if thou vanquishest, thy words are true;1H6 I.ii.96
Otherwise I renounce all confidence.Otherwise I renounce all confidence.1H6 I.ii.97
Then come a Gods name, I feare no woman.Then come, a God's name; I fear no woman.1H6 I.ii.102
Stay, stay thy hands, thou art an Amazon,Stay, stay thy hands; thou art an Amazon,1H6 I.ii.104
And fightest with the Sword of Debora.And fightest with the sword of Deborah.1H6 I.ii.105
Who e're helps thee, 'tis thou that must help me:Whoe'er helps thee, 'tis thou that must help me.1H6 I.ii.107
Impatiently I burne with thy desire,Impatiently I burn with thy desire;1H6 I.ii.108
My heart and hands thou hast at once subdu'd.My heart and hands thou hast at once subdued.1H6 I.ii.109
Excellent Puzel, if thy name be so,Excellent Pucelle, if thy name be so,1H6 I.ii.110
Let me thy seruant, and not Soueraigne be,Let me thy servant and not sovereign be;1H6 I.ii.111
'Tis the French Dolphin sueth to thee thus.'Tis the French Dauphin sueth to thee thus.1H6 I.ii.112
Meane time looke gracious on thy prostrate Thrall.Meantime look gracious on thy prostrate thrall.1H6 I.ii.117
What shee sayes, Ile confirme: wee'le fight it out.What she says, I'll confirm; we'll fight it out.1H6 I.ii.128
Was Mahomet inspired with a Doue?Was Mahomet inspired with a dove?1H6 I.ii.140
Thou with an Eagle art inspired then.Thou with an eagle art inspired then.1H6 I.ii.141
Helen, the Mother of Great Constantine,Helen, the mother of great Constantine,1H6 I.ii.142
Nor yet S.Philips daughters were like thee.Nor yet Saint Philip's daughters were like thee.1H6 I.ii.143
Bright Starre of Venus, falne downe on the Earth,Bright star of Venus, fallen down on the earth,1H6 I.ii.144
How may I reuerently worship thee enough?How may I reverently worship thee enough?1H6 I.ii.145
Presently wee'le try: come,let's away about it,Presently we'll try. Come, let's away about it.1H6 I.ii.149
No Prophet will I trust, if shee proue false.No prophet will I trust if she prove false.1H6 I.ii.150
Diuinest Creature, Astrea's Daughter,Divinest creature, Astraea's daughter,1H6 I.vi.4
How shall I honour thee for this successe?How shall I honour thee for this success?1H6 I.vi.5
Thy promises are like Adonis Garden,Thy promises are like Adonis' garden,1H6 I.vi.6
That one day bloom'd, and fruitfull were the next.That one day bloomed and fruitful were the next.1H6 I.vi.7
France, triumph in thy glorious Prophetesse,France, triumph in thy glorious prophetess!1H6 I.vi.8
Recouer'd is the Towne of Orleance,Recovered is the town of Orleans.1H6 I.vi.9
More blessed hap did ne're befall our State.More blessed hap did ne'er befall our state.1H6 I.vi.10
'Tis Ioane, not we, by whom the day is wonne:'Tis Joan, not we, by whom the day is won;1H6 I.vi.17
For which, I will diuide my Crowne with her,For which I will divide my crown with her,1H6 I.vi.18
And all the Priests and Fryers in my Realme,And all the priests and friars in my realm1H6 I.vi.19
Shall in procession sing her endlesse prayse.Shall in procession sing her endless praise.1H6 I.vi.20
A statelyer Pyramis to her Ile reare,A statelier pyramis to her I'll rear1H6 I.vi.21
Then Rhodophe's or Memphis euer was.Than Rhodope's of Memphis ever was.1H6 I.vi.22
In memorie of her, when she is dead,In memory of her, when she is dead,1H6 I.vi.23
Her Ashes, in an Vrne more preciousHer ashes, in an urn more precious1H6 I.vi.24
Then the rich-iewel'd Coffer of Darius,Than the rich-jewelled coffer of Darius,1H6 I.vi.25
Transported, shall be at high FestiualsTransported shall be at high festivals1H6 I.vi.26
Before the Kings and Queenes of France.Before the kings and queens of France.1H6 I.vi.27
No longer on Saint Dennis will we cry,No longer on Saint Denis will we cry,1H6 I.vi.28
But Ioane de Puzel shall be France's Saint.But Joan la Pucelle shall be France's saint.1H6 I.vi.29
Come in, and let vs Banquet Royally,Come in, and let us banquet royally1H6 I.vi.30
After this Golden Day of Victorie.After this golden day of victory.1H6 I.vi.31
Is this thy cunning, thou deceitfull Dame?Is this thy cunning, thou deceitful dame?1H6 II.i.50
Didst thou at first, to flatter vs withall,Didst thou at first, to flatter us withal,1H6 II.i.51
Make vs partakers of a little gayne,Make us partakers of a little gain1H6 II.i.52
That now our losse might be ten times so much?That now our loss might be ten times so much?1H6 II.i.53
Duke of Alanson, this was your default,Duke of Alençon, this was your default1H6 II.i.60
That being Captaine of the Watch to Night,That, being captain of the watch tonight,1H6 II.i.61
Did looke no better to that weightie Charge.Did look no better to that weighty charge.1H6 II.i.62
And for my selfe, most part of all this NightAnd for myself, most part of all this night1H6 II.i.67
Within her Quarter, and mine owne Precinct,Within her quarter and mine own precinct1H6 II.i.68
I was imploy'd in passing to and fro,I was employed in passing to and fro1H6 II.i.69
About relieuing of the Centinels.About relieving of the sentinels.1H6 II.i.70
Then how, or which way, should they first breake in?Then how or which way should they first break in?1H6 II.i.71
Saint Dennis blesse this happy Stratageme,Saint Denis bless this happy stratagem,1H6 III.ii.18
And once againe wee'le sleepe secure in Roan.And once again we'll sleep secure in Rouen.1H6 III.ii.19
Now shine it like a Commet of Reuenge,Now shine it like a comet of revenge,1H6 III.ii.31
A Prophet to the fall of all our Foes.A prophet to the fall of all our foes!1H6 III.ii.32
Your Grace may starue (perhaps) before that time.Your grace may starve, perhaps, before that time.1H6 III.ii.48
We haue been guided by thee hitherto,We have been guided by thee hitherto,1H6 III.iii.9
And of thy Cunning had no diffidence,And of thy cunning had no diffidence;1H6 III.iii.10
One sudden Foyle shall neuer breed distrust.One sudden foil shall never breed distrust.1H6 III.iii.11
I marry Sweeting, if we could doe that,Ay, marry, sweeting, if we could do that,1H6 III.iii.21
France were no place for Henryes Warriors,France were no place for Henry's warriors,1H6 III.iii.22
Nor should that Nation boast it so with vs,Nor should that nation boast it so with us,1H6 III.iii.23
But be extirped from our Prouinces.But be extirped from our provinces.1H6 III.iii.24
A Parley with the Duke of Burgonie.A parley with the Duke of Burgundy!1H6 III.iii.36
Speake Pucell, and enchaunt him with thy words.Speak, Pucelle, and enchant him with thy words.1H6 III.iii.40
Welcome braue Duke, thy friendship makes vs fresh.Welcome, brave Duke. Thy friendship makes us fresh.1H6 III.iii.86
Now let vs on, my Lords, And ioyne our Powers,Now let us on, my lords, and join our powers,1H6 III.iii.90
And seeke how we may preiudice the Foe. And seek how we may prejudice the foe.1H6 III.iii.91
Had Yorke and Somerset brought rescue in,Had York and Somerset brought rescue in,1H6 IV.vii.33
We should haue found a bloody day of this.We should have found a bloody day of this.1H6 IV.vii.34
Oh no forbeare: For that which we haue fledO, no, forbear! For that which we have fled1H6 IV.vii.49
During the life, let vs not wrong it dead.During the life, let us not wrong it dead.1H6 IV.vii.50
On what submissiue message art thou sent?On what submissive message art thou sent?1H6 IV.vii.53
For prisoners askst thou? Hell our prison is.For prisoners askest thou? Hell our prison is.1H6 IV.vii.58
But tell me whom thou seek'st?But tell me whom thou seekest.1H6 IV.vii.59
Go take their bodies hence.Go take their bodies hence.1H6 IV.vii.91
So we be rid of them, do with him what yu wilt.So we be rid of them, do with them what thou wilt.1H6 IV.vii.94
And now to Paris in this conquering vaine,And now to Paris in this conquering vein!1H6 IV.vii.95
All will be ours, now bloody Talbots slaine. All will be ours, now bloody Talbot's slain.1H6 IV.vii.96
These newes (my Lords) may cheere our drooping spirits:These news, my lords, may cheer our drooping spirits:1H6 V.ii.1
'Tis said, the stout Parisians do reuolt,'Tis said the stout Parisians do revolt1H6 V.ii.2
And turne againe vnto the warlike French.And turn again unto the warlike French.1H6 V.ii.3
What tidings send our Scouts? I prethee speak.What tidings send our scouts? I prithee speak.1H6 V.ii.10
Somewhat too sodaine Sirs, the warning is,Somewhat too sudden, sirs, the warning is,1H6 V.ii.14
But we will presently prouide for them.But we will presently provide for them.1H6 V.ii.15
I trust the Ghost of Talbot is not there:I trust the ghost of Talbot is not there.1H6 V.ii.16
Then on my Lords, and France be fortunate.Then on, my lords; and France be fortunate!1H6 V.ii.21
Since Lords of England, it is thus agreed,Since, lords of England, it is thus agreed1H6 V.iv.116
That peacefull truce shall be proclaim'd in France,That peaceful truce shall be proclaimed in France,1H6 V.iv.117
We come to be informed by your selues,We come to be informed by yourselves1H6 V.iv.118
What the conditions of that league must be.What the conditions of that league must be.1H6 V.iv.119
'Tis knowne already that I am possest'Tis known already that I am possessed1H6 V.iv.138
With more then halfe the Gallian Territories,With more than half the Gallian territories,1H6 V.iv.139
And therein reuerenc'd for their lawfull King.And therein reverenced for their lawful king.1H6 V.iv.140
Shall I for lucre of the rest vn-vanquisht,Shall I, for lucre of the rest unvanquished,1H6 V.iv.141
Detract so much from that prerogatiue,Detract so much from that prerogative1H6 V.iv.142
As to be call'd but Viceroy of the whole?As to be called but viceroy of the whole?1H6 V.iv.143
No Lord Ambassador, Ile rather keepeNo, Lord Ambassador; I'll rather keep1H6 V.iv.144
That which I haue, than coueting for moreThat which I have than, coveting for more,1H6 V.iv.145
Be cast from possibility of all.Be cast from possibility of all.1H6 V.iv.146
It shall;1H6 V.iv.166
/ Onely reseru'd, you claime no interestOnly reserved you claim no interest1H6 V.iv.167
In any of our Townes of Garrison.In any of our towns of garrison.1H6 V.iv.168
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL