PUCELLE
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Reignier, is't thou that thinkest to beguile me?Reignier, is't thou that thinkest to beguile me?1H6 I.ii.65
Where is the Dolphin? Come, come from behinde,Where is the Dauphin? Come, come from behind;1H6 I.ii.66
I know thee well, though neuer seene before.I know thee well, though never seen before.1H6 I.ii.67
Be not amaz'd, there's nothing hid from me;Be not amazed, there's nothing hid from me.1H6 I.ii.68
In priuate will I talke with thee apart:In private will I talk with thee apart.1H6 I.ii.69
Stand back you Lords, and giue vs leaue a while.Stand back, you lords, and give us leave awhile.1H6 I.ii.70
Dolphin, I am by birth a Shepheards Daughter,Dauphin, I am by birth a shepherd's daughter,1H6 I.ii.72
My wit vntrayn'd in any kind of Art:My wit untrained in any kind of art.1H6 I.ii.73
Heauen and our Lady gracious hath it pleas'dHeaven and Our Lady gracious hath it pleased1H6 I.ii.74
To shine on my contemptible estate.To shine on my contemptible estate.1H6 I.ii.75
Loe, whilest I wayted on my tender Lambes,Lo, whilst I waited on my tender lambs1H6 I.ii.76
And to Sunnes parching heat display'd my cheekes,And to sun's parching heat displayed my cheeks,1H6 I.ii.77
Gods Mother deigned to appeare to me,God's Mother deigned to appear to me,1H6 I.ii.78
And in a Vision full of Maiestie,And in a vision full of majesty1H6 I.ii.79
Will'd me to leaue my base Vocation,Willed me to leave my base vocation1H6 I.ii.80
And free my Countrey from Calamitie:And free my country from calamity;1H6 I.ii.81
Her ayde she promis'd, and assur'd successe.Her aid she promised and assured success.1H6 I.ii.82
In compleat Glory shee reueal'd her selfe:In complete glory she revealed herself;1H6 I.ii.83
And whereas I was black and swart before,And whereas I was black and swart before,1H6 I.ii.84
With those cleare Rayes, which shee infus'd on me,With those clear rays which she infused on me1H6 I.ii.85
That beautie am I blest with, which you may see.That beauty am I blessed with which you may see.1H6 I.ii.86
Aske me what question thou canst possible,Ask me what question thou canst possible,1H6 I.ii.87
And I will answer vnpremeditated:And I will answer unpremeditated.1H6 I.ii.88
My Courage trie by Combat, if thou dar'st,My courage try by combat, if thou darest,1H6 I.ii.89
And thou shalt finde that I exceed my Sex.And thou shalt find that I exceed my sex.1H6 I.ii.90
Resolue on this, thou shalt be fortunate,Resolve on this: thou shalt be fortunate1H6 I.ii.91
If thou receiue me for thy Warlike Mate.If thou receive me for thy warlike mate.1H6 I.ii.92
I am prepar'd: here is my keene-edg'd Sword,I am prepared; here is my keen-edged sword,1H6 I.ii.98
Deckt with fine Flower-de-Luces on each side,Decked with five flower-de-luces on each side,1H6 I.ii.99
The which at Touraine, in S.Katherines Church-yard,The which at Touraine, in Saint Katherine's churchyard,1H6 I.ii.100
Out of a great deale of old Iron, I chose forth.Out of a great deal of old iron I chose forth.1H6 I.ii.101
And while I liue, Ile ne're flye from a man.And while I live, I'll ne'er fly from a man.1H6 I.ii.103
Christs Mother helpes me, else I were too weake.Christ's Mother helps me, else I were too weak.1H6 I.ii.106
I must not yeeld to any rights of Loue,I must not yield to any rites of love,1H6 I.ii.113
For my Profession's sacred from aboue:For my profession's sacred from above.1H6 I.ii.114
When I haue chased all thy Foes from hence,When I have chased all thy foes from hence,1H6 I.ii.115
Then will I thinke vpon a recompence.Then will I think upon a recompense.1H6 I.ii.116
Why no, I say: distrustfull Recreants,Why, no, I say; distrustful recreants,1H6 I.ii.126
Fight till the last gaspe: Ile be your guard.Fight till the last gasp; I'll be your guard.1H6 I.ii.127
Assign'd am I to be the English Scourge.Assigned am I to be the English scourge.1H6 I.ii.129
This night the Siege assuredly Ile rayse:This night the siege assuredly I'll raise.1H6 I.ii.130
Expect Saint Martins Summer, Halcyons dayes,Expect Saint Martin's summer, halcyon days,1H6 I.ii.131
Since I haue entred into these Warres.Since I have entered into these wars.1H6 I.ii.132
Glory is like a Circle in the Water,Glory is like a circle in the water,1H6 I.ii.133
Which neuer ceaseth to enlarge it selfe,Which never ceaseth to enlarge itself1H6 I.ii.134
Till by broad spreading, it disperse to naught.Till by broad spreading it disperse to naught.1H6 I.ii.135
With Henries death, the English Circle ends,With Henry's death the English circle ends;1H6 I.ii.136
Dispersed are the glories it included:Dispersed are the glories it included.1H6 I.ii.137
Now am I like that prowd insulting Ship,Now am I like that proud insulting ship1H6 I.ii.138
Which Casar and his fortune bare at once.Which Caesar and his fortune bare at once.1H6 I.ii.139
Come, come, 'tis onely I that must disgrace thee. Come, come, 'tis only I that must disgrace thee.1H6 I.v.8
Talbot farwell, thy houre is not yet come,Talbot, farewell; thy hour is not yet come.1H6 I.v.13
I must goe Victuall Orleance forthwith:I must go victual Orleans forthwith.1H6 I.v.14
O're-take me if thou canst, I scorne thy strength.O'ertake me if thou canst; I scorn thy strength.1H6 I.v.15
Goe, goe, cheare vp thy hungry-starued men,Go, go, cheer up thy hungry-starved men;1H6 I.v.16
Helpe Salisbury to make his Testament,Help Salisbury to make his testament.1H6 I.v.17
This Day is ours, as many more shall be. This day is ours, as many more shall be.1H6 I.v.18
Aduance our wauing Colours on the Walls,Advance our waving colours on the walls;1H6 I.vi.1
Rescu'd is Orleance from the English.Rescued is Orleans from the English.1H6 I.vi.2
Thus Ioane de Puzel hath perform'd her word.Thus Joan la Pucelle hath performed her word.1H6 I.vi.3
Wherefore is Charles impatient with his friend?Wherefore is Charles impatient with his friend?1H6 II.i.54
At all times will you haue my Power alike?At all times will you have my power alike?1H6 II.i.55
Sleeping or waking, must I still preuayle,Sleeping or waking must I still prevail,1H6 II.i.56
Or will you blame and lay the fault on me?Or will you blame and lay the fault on me?1H6 II.i.57
Improuident Souldiors, had your Watch been good,Improvident soldiers! Had your watch been good,1H6 II.i.58
This sudden Mischiefe neuer could haue falne.This sudden mischief never could have fallen.1H6 II.i.59
Question (my Lords) no further of the case,Question, my lords, no further of the case,1H6 II.i.72
How or which way; 'tis sure they found some place,How or which way; 'tis sure they found some place1H6 II.i.73
But weakely guarded, where the breach was made:But weakly guarded, where the breach was made.1H6 II.i.74
And now there rests no other shift but this,And now there rests no other shift but this:1H6 II.i.75
To gather our Souldiors, scatter'd and disperc't,To gather our soldiers, scattered and dispersed,1H6 II.i.76
And lay new Plat-formes to endammage them.And lay new platforms to endamage them.1H6 II.i.77
These are the Citie Gates, the Gates of Roan,These are the city gates, the gates of Rouen,1H6 III.ii.1
Through which our Pollicy must make a breach.Through which our policy must make a breach.1H6 III.ii.2
Take heed, be wary how you place your words,Take heed, be wary how you place your words;1H6 III.ii.3
Talke like the vulgar sort of Market men,Talk like the vulgar sort of market-men1H6 III.ii.4
That come to gather Money for their Corne.That come to gather money for their corn.1H6 III.ii.5
If we haue entrance, as I hope we shall,If we have entrance, as I hope we shall,1H6 III.ii.6
And that we finde the slouthfull Watch but weake,And that we find the slothful watch but weak,1H6 III.ii.7
Ile by a signe giue notice to our friends,I'll by a sign give notice to our friends,1H6 III.ii.8
That Charles the Dolphin may encounter them.That Charles the Dauphin may encounter them.1H6 III.ii.9
Peasauns la pouure gens de Fraunce,Paysans, la pauvre gent de France,1H6 III.ii.14
Poore Market folkes that come to sell their Corne.Poor market folks that come to sell their corn.1H6 III.ii.15
Now Roan, Ile shake thy Bulwarkes to the ground. Now, Rouen, I'll shake thy bulwarks to the ground.1H6 III.ii.17
Behold, this is the happy Wedding Torch,Behold, this is the happy wedding torch1H6 III.ii.26
That ioyneth Roan vnto her Countreymen,That joineth Rouen unto her countrymen,1H6 III.ii.27
But burning fatall to the Talbonites.But burning fatal to the Talbotites.1H6 III.ii.28
God morrow Gallants, want ye Corn for Bread?Good morrow, gallants, want ye corn for bread?1H6 III.ii.41
I thinke the Duke of Burgonie will fast,I think the Duke of Burgundy will fast1H6 III.ii.42
Before hee'le buy againe at such a rate.Before he'll buy again at such a rate.1H6 III.ii.43
'Twas full of Darnell: doe you like the taste?'Twas full of darnel; do you like the taste?1H6 III.ii.44
What will you doe, good gray-beard? / Breake a Launce,What will you do, good greybeard? Break a lance,1H6 III.ii.50
and runne a-Tilt at Death, / Within a Chayre.And run a-tilt at death within a chair?1H6 III.ii.51
Are ye so hot, Sir: yet Pucell hold thy peace,Are ye so hot, sir? Yet, Pucelle, hold thy peace.1H6 III.ii.58
If Talbot doe but Thunder, Raine will follow.If Talbot do but thunder, rain will follow.1H6 III.ii.59
God speed the Parliament: who shall be the Speaker?God speed the parliament; who shall be the Speaker?1H6 III.ii.60
Belike your Lordship takes vs then for fooles,Belike your lordship takes us then for fools,1H6 III.ii.62
To try if that our owne be ours, or no.To try if that our own be ours or no.1H6 III.ii.63
Away Captaines, let's get vs from the Walls,Away, captains! Let's get us from the walls,1H6 III.ii.71
For Talbot meanes no goodnesse by his Lookes.For Talbot means no goodness by his looks.1H6 III.ii.72
God b'uy my Lord, we came but to tell youGod bye, my lord; we came but to tell you1H6 III.ii.73
That wee are here. That we are here.1H6 III.ii.74
Dismay not (Princes) at this accident,Dismay not, princes, at this accident,1H6 III.iii.1
Nor grieue that Roan is so recouered:Nor grieve that Rouen is so recovered.1H6 III.iii.2
Care is no cure, but rather corrosiue,Care is no cure, but rather corrosive,1H6 III.iii.3
For things that are not to be remedy'd.For things that are not to be remedied.1H6 III.iii.4
Let frantike Talbot triumph for a while,Let frantic Talbot triumph for a while1H6 III.iii.5
And like a Peacock sweepe along his tayle,And like a peacock sweep along his tail;1H6 III.iii.6
Wee'le pull his Plumes, and take away his Trayne,We'll pull his plumes and take away his train,1H6 III.iii.7
If Dolphin and the rest will be but rul'd.If Dauphin and the rest will be but ruled.1H6 III.iii.8
Then thus it must be, this doth Ioane deuise:Then thus it must be; this doth Joan devise:1H6 III.iii.17
By faire perswasions, mixt with sugred words,By fair persuasions, mixed with sugared words,1H6 III.iii.18
We will entice the Duke of BurgonieWe will entice the Duke of Burgundy1H6 III.iii.19
To leaue the Talbot, and to follow vs.To leave the Talbot and to follow us.1H6 III.iii.20
Your Honors shall perceiue how I will worke,Your honours shall perceive how I will work1H6 III.iii.27
To bring this matter to the wished end.To bring this matter to the wished end.1H6 III.iii.28
Hearke, by the sound of Drumme you may perceiueHark, by the sound of drum you may perceive1H6 III.iii.29
Their Powers are marching vnto Paris-ward.Their powers are marching unto Paris-ward.1H6 III.iii.30
There goes the Talbot, with his Colours spred,There goes the Talbot with his colours spread,1H6 III.iii.31
And all the Troupes of English after him.And all the troops of English after him.1H6 III.iii.32
Now in the Rereward comes the Duke and his:Now in the rearward comes the Duke and his;1H6 III.iii.33
Fortune in fauor makes him lagge behinde.Fortune in favour makes him lag behind.1H6 III.iii.34
Summon a Parley, we will talke with him.Summon a parley; we will talk with him.1H6 III.iii.35
The Princely Charles of France, thy Countreyman. The princely Charles of France, thy countryman.1H6 III.iii.38
Braue Burgonie, vndoubted hope of France,Brave Burgundy, undoubted hope of France,1H6 III.iii.41
Stay, let thy humble Hand-maid speake to thee.Stay, let thy humble handmaid speak to thee.1H6 III.iii.42
Looke on thy Country, look on fertile France,Look on thy country, look on fertile France,1H6 III.iii.44
And see the Cities and the Townes defac't,And see the cities and the towns defaced1H6 III.iii.45
By wasting Ruine of the cruell Foe,By wasting ruin of the cruel foe;1H6 III.iii.46
As lookes the Mother on her lowly Babe,As looks the mother on her lowly babe1H6 III.iii.47
When Death doth close his tender-dying Eyes.When death doth close his tender-dying eyes,1H6 III.iii.48
See, see the pining Maladie of France:See, see the pining malady of France;1H6 III.iii.49
Behold the Wounds, the most vnnaturall Wounds,Behold the wounds, the most unnatural wounds,1H6 III.iii.50
Which thou thy selfe hast giuen her wofull Brest.Which thou thyself hast given her woeful breast.1H6 III.iii.51
Oh turne thy edged Sword another way,O, turn thy edged sword another way;1H6 III.iii.52
Strike those that hurt, and hurt not those that helpe:Strike those that hurt, and hurt not those that help!1H6 III.iii.53
One drop of Blood drawne from thy Countries Bosome,One drop of blood drawn from thy country's bosom1H6 III.iii.54
Should grieue thee more then streames of forraine gore.Should grieve thee more than streams of foreign gore.1H6 III.iii.55
Returne thee therefore with a floud of Teares,Return thee therefore with a flood of tears,1H6 III.iii.56
And wash away thy Countries stayned Spots.And wash away thy country's stained spots.1H6 III.iii.57
Besides, all French and France exclaimes on thee,Besides, all French and France exclaims on thee,1H6 III.iii.60
Doubting thy Birth and lawfull Progenie.Doubting thy birth and lawful progeny.1H6 III.iii.61
Who ioyn'st thou with, but with a Lordly Nation,Who joinest thou with but with a lordly nation1H6 III.iii.62
That will not trust thee, but for profits sake?That will not trust thee but for profit's sake?1H6 III.iii.63
When Talbot hath set footing once in France,When Talbot hath set footing once in France,1H6 III.iii.64
And fashion'd thee that Instrument of Ill,And fashioned thee that instrument of ill,1H6 III.iii.65
Who then, but English Henry, will be Lord,Who then but English Henry will be lord,1H6 III.iii.66
And thou be thrust out, like a Fugitiue?And thou be thrust out like a fugitive?1H6 III.iii.67
Call we to minde, and marke but this for proofe:Call we to mind, and mark but this for proof:1H6 III.iii.68
Was not the Duke of Orleance thy Foe?Was not the Duke of Orleans thy foe?1H6 III.iii.69
And was he not in England Prisoner?And was he not in England prisoner?1H6 III.iii.70
But when they heard he was thine Enemie,But when they heard he was thine enemy,1H6 III.iii.71
They set him free, without his Ransome pay'd,They set him free without his ransom paid,1H6 III.iii.72
In spight of Burgonie and all his friends.In spite of Burgundy and all his friends.1H6 III.iii.73
See then, thou fight'st against thy Countreymen,See then, thou fightest against thy countrymen,1H6 III.iii.74
And ioyn'st with them will be thy slaughter-men.And joinest with them will be thy slaughtermen.1H6 III.iii.75
Come, come, returne; returne thou wandering Lord,Come, come, return; return, thou wandering lord;1H6 III.iii.76
Charles and the rest will take thee in their armes.Charles and the rest will take thee in their arms.1H6 III.iii.77
Done like a Frenchman: turne and turne againe.Done like a Frenchman – (aside) turn and turn again.1H6 III.iii.85
Once I encountred him, and thus I said:Once I encountered him and thus I said:1H6 IV.vii.37
Thou Maiden youth, be vanquisht by a Maide.‘ Thou maiden youth, be vanquished by a maid.’1H6 IV.vii.38
But with a proud Maiesticall high scorneBut with a proud majestical high scorn1H6 IV.vii.39
He answer'd thus: Yong Talbot was not borneHe answered thus: ‘ Young Talbot was not born1H6 IV.vii.40
To be the pillage of a Giglot Wench:To be the pillage of a giglot wench.’1H6 IV.vii.41
So rushing in the bowels of the French,So, rushing in the bowels of the French,1H6 IV.vii.42
He left me proudly, as vnworthy fight.He left me proudly, as unworthy fight.1H6 IV.vii.43
Heere's a silly stately stile indeede:Here's a silly stately style indeed!1H6 IV.vii.72
The Turke that two and fiftie Kingdomes hath,The Turk, that two and fifty kingdoms hath,1H6 IV.vii.73
Writes not so tedious a Stile as this.Writes not so tedious a style as this.1H6 IV.vii.74
Him that thou magnifi'st with all these Titles,Him that thou magnifiest with all these titles1H6 IV.vii.75
Stinking and fly-blowne lyes heere at our feete.Stinking and flyblown lies here at our feet.1H6 IV.vii.76
I thinke this vpstart is old Talbots Ghost,I think this upstart is old Talbot's ghost,1H6 IV.vii.87
He speakes with such a proud commanding spirit:He speaks with such a proud commanding spirit.1H6 IV.vii.88
For Gods sake let him haue him, to keepe them here,For God's sake, let him have them; to keep them here,1H6 IV.vii.89
They would but stinke, and putrifie the ayre.They would but stink and putrefy the air.1H6 IV.vii.90
Peace be amongst them if they turne to vs,Peace be amongst them if they turn to us;1H6 V.ii.6
Else ruine combate with their Pallaces.Else ruin combat with their palaces!1H6 V.ii.7
Of all base passions, Feare is most accurst.Of all base passions fear is most accursed.1H6 V.ii.18
Command the Conquest Charles, it shall be thine:Command the conquest, Charles, it shall be thine,1H6 V.ii.19
Let Henry fret, and all the world repine.Let Henry fret and all the world repine.1H6 V.ii.20
The Regent conquers, and the Frenchmen flye.The Regent conquers and the Frenchmen fly.1H6 V.iii.1
Now helpe ye charming Spelles and Periapts,Now help, ye charming spells and periapts;1H6 V.iii.2
And ye choise spirits that admonish me,And ye choice spirits that admonish me,1H6 V.iii.3
And giue me signes of future accidents. And give me signs of future accidents;1H6 V.iii.4
You speedy helpers, that are substitutesYou speedy helpers that are substitutes1H6 V.iii.5
Vnder the Lordly Monarch of the North,Under the lordly monarch of the north,1H6 V.iii.6
Appeare, and ayde me in this enterprize.Appear and aid me in this enterprise!1H6 V.iii.7
This speedy and quicke appearance argues proofeThis speedy and quick appearance argues proof1H6 V.iii.8
Of your accustom'd diligence to me.Of your accustomed diligence to me.1H6 V.iii.9
Now ye Familiar Spirits, that are cull'dNow, ye familiar spirits that are culled1H6 V.iii.10
Out of the powerfull Regions vnder earth,Out of the powerful legions under earth,1H6 V.iii.11
Helpe me this once, that France may get the field.Help me this once, that France may get the field.1H6 V.iii.12
Oh hold me not with silence ouer-long:O, hold me not with silence over-long!1H6 V.iii.13
Where I was wont to feed you with my blood,Where I was wont to feed you with my blood,1H6 V.iii.14
Ile lop a member off, and giue it you,I'll lop a member off and give it you1H6 V.iii.15
In earnest of a further benefit:In earnest of a further benefit,1H6 V.iii.16
So you do condiscend to helpe me now.So you do condescend to help me now.1H6 V.iii.17
No hope to haue redresse? My body shallNo hope to have redress? My body shall1H6 V.iii.18
Pay recompence, if you will graunt my suite.Pay recompense, if you will grant my suit.1H6 V.iii.19
Cannot my body, nor blood-sacrifice,Cannot my body nor blood-sacrifice1H6 V.iii.20
Intreate you to your wonted furtherance?Entreat you to your wonted furtherance?1H6 V.iii.21
Then take my soule; my body, soule, and all,Then take my soul – my body, soul, and all,1H6 V.iii.22
Before that England giue the French the foyle.Before that England give the French the foil.1H6 V.iii.23
See, they forsake me. Now the time is come,See, they forsake me! Now the time is come1H6 V.iii.24
That France must vale her lofty plumed Crest,That France must vail her lofty-plumed crest1H6 V.iii.25
And let her head fall into Englands lappe.And let her head fall into England's lap.1H6 V.iii.26
My ancient Incantations are too weake,My ancient incantations are too weak,1H6 V.iii.27
And hell too strong for me to buckle with:And hell too strong for me to buckle with.1H6 V.iii.28
Now France, thy glory droopeth to the dust. Now, France, thy glory droopeth to the dust.1H6 V.iii.29
Chang'd to a worser shape thou canst not be:Changed to a worser shape thou canst not be.1H6 V.iii.36
A plaguing mischeefe light on Charles, and thee,A plaguing mischief light on Charles and thee!1H6 V.iii.39
And may ye both be sodainly surpriz'dAnd may ye both be suddenly surprised1H6 V.iii.40
By bloudy hands, in sleeping on your beds.By bloody hands in sleeping on your beds!1H6 V.iii.41
I prethee giue me leaue to curse awhile.I prithee give me leave to curse awhile.1H6 V.iii.43
Decrepit Miser, base ignoble Wretch,Decrepit miser! Base ignoble wretch!1H6 V.iv.7
I am descended of a gentler blood.I am descended of a gentler blood;1H6 V.iv.8
Thou art no Father, nor no Friend of mine.Thou art no father nor no friend of mine.1H6 V.iv.9
Pezant auant. You haue suborn'd this manPeasant, avaunt! – You have suborned this man1H6 V.iv.21
Of purpose, to obscure my Noble birth.Of purpose to obscure my noble birth.1H6 V.iv.22
First let me tell you whom you haue condemn'd;First let me tell you whom you have condemned:1H6 V.iv.36
Not me, begotten of a Shepheard Swaine,Not me begotten of a shepherd swain,1H6 V.iv.37
But issued from the Progeny of Kings.But issued from the progeny of kings;1H6 V.iv.38
Vertuous and Holy, chosen from aboue,Virtuous and holy, chosen from above1H6 V.iv.39
By inspiration of Celestiall Grace,By inspiration of celestial grace1H6 V.iv.40
To worke exceeding myracles on earth.To work exceeding miracles on earth.1H6 V.iv.41
I neuer had to do with wicked Spirits.I never had to do with wicked spirits.1H6 V.iv.42
But you that are polluted with your lustes,But you, that are polluted with your lusts,1H6 V.iv.43
Stain'd with the guiltlesse blood of Innocents,Stained with the guiltless blood of innocents,1H6 V.iv.44
Corrupt and tainted with a thousand Vices:Corrupt and tainted with a thousand vices,1H6 V.iv.45
Because you want the grace that others haue,Because you want the grace that others have,1H6 V.iv.46
You iudge it straight a thing impossibleYou judge it straight a thing impossible1H6 V.iv.47
To compasse Wonders, but by helpe of diuels.To compass wonders but by help of devils.1H6 V.iv.48
No misconceyued, Ione of Aire hath beeneNo, misconceived! Joan of Arc hath been1H6 V.iv.49
A Virgin from her tender infancie,A virgin from her tender infancy,1H6 V.iv.50
Chaste, and immaculate in very thought,Chaste and immaculate in very thought,1H6 V.iv.51
Whose Maiden-blood thus rigorously effus'd,Whose maiden blood, thus rigorously effused,1H6 V.iv.52
Will cry for Vengeance, at the Gates of Heauen.Will cry for vengeance at the gates of heaven.1H6 V.iv.53
Will nothing turne your vnrelenting hearts?Will nothing turn your unrelenting hearts?1H6 V.iv.59
Then Ione discouer thine infirmity,Then, Joan, discover thine infirmity,1H6 V.iv.60
That warranteth by Law, to be thy priuiledge.That warranteth by law to be thy privilege.1H6 V.iv.61
I am with childe ye bloody Homicides:I am with child, ye bloody homicides.1H6 V.iv.62
Murther not then the Fruite within my Wombe,Murder not then the fruit within my womb,1H6 V.iv.63
Although ye hale me to a violent death.Although ye hale me to a violent death.1H6 V.iv.64
You are deceyu'd, my childe is none of his,You are deceived; my child is none of his:1H6 V.iv.72
It was Alanson that inioy'd my loue.It was Alençon that enjoyed my love.1H6 V.iv.73
Oh giue me leaue, I haue deluded you,O, give me leave, I have deluded you.1H6 V.iv.76
'Twas neyther Charles, nor yet the Duke I nam'd,'Twas neither Charles nor yet the Duke I named,1H6 V.iv.77
But Reignier King of Naples that preuayl'd.But Reignier, King of Naples, that prevailed.1H6 V.iv.78
Then lead me hence: with whom I leaue my curse.Then lead me hence; with whom I leave my curse:1H6 V.iv.86
May neuer glorious Sunne reflex his beamesMay never glorious sun reflex his beams1H6 V.iv.87
Vpon the Countrey where you make abode:Upon the country where you make abode;1H6 V.iv.88
But darknesse, and the gloomy shade of deathBut darkness and the gloomy shade of death1H6 V.iv.89
Inuiron you, till Mischeefe and Dispaire,Environ you, till mischief and despair1H6 V.iv.90
Driue you to break your necks, or hang your selues. Drive you to break your necks or hang yourselves!1H6 V.iv.91
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL