EDWARD
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Lord Staffords Father, Duke of Buckingham,Lord Stafford's father, Duke of Buckingham,3H6 I.i.10
Is either slaine or wounded dangerous.Is either slain or wounded dangerous;3H6 I.i.11
I cleft his Beauer with a down-right blow:I cleft his beaver with a downright blow.3H6 I.i.12
That this is true (Father) behold his blood.That this is true, father, behold his blood.3H6 I.i.13
Sweet Father doe so, set it on your Head.Sweet father, do so; set it on your head.3H6 I.i.115
No, I can better play the Orator.No, I can better play the orator.3H6 I.ii.2
No Quarrell, but a slight Contention.No quarrel, but a slight contention.3H6 I.ii.6
Now you are Heire, therefore enioy it now:Now you are heir; therefore enjoy it now.3H6 I.ii.12
By giuing the House of Lancaster leaue to breathe,By giving the house of Lancaster leave to breathe,3H6 I.ii.13
It will out-runne you, Father, in the end.It will outrun you, father, in the end.3H6 I.ii.14
But for a Kingdome any Oath may be broken:But for a kingdom any oath may be broken;3H6 I.ii.16
I would breake a thousand Oathes, to reigne one yeere.I would break a thousand oaths to reign one year.3H6 I.ii.17
I heare their Drummes: / Let's set our men in order,I hear their drums; let's set our men in order,3H6 I.ii.69
And issue forth, and bid them Battaile straight.And issue forth and bid them battle straight.3H6 I.ii.70
I wonder how our Princely Father scap't:I wonder how our princely father 'scaped,3H6 II.i.1
Or whether he be scap't away, or no,Or whether he be 'scaped away or no3H6 II.i.2
From Cliffords and Northumberlands pursuit?From Clifford's and Northumberland's pursuit.3H6 II.i.3
Had he been ta'ne, we should haue heard the newes;Had he been ta'en, we should have heard the news;3H6 II.i.4
Had he beene slaine, we should haue heard the newes:Had he been slain, we should have heard the news;3H6 II.i.5
Or had he scap't, me thinkes we should haue heardOr had he 'scaped, methinks we should have heard3H6 II.i.6
The happy tidings of his good escape.The happy tidings of his good escape.3H6 II.i.7
How fares my Brother? why is he so sad?How fares my brother? Why is he so sad?3H6 II.i.8
Dazle mine eyes, or doe I see three Sunnes?Dazzle mine eyes, or do I see three suns?3H6 II.i.25
'Tis wondrous strange, / The like yet neuer heard of.'Tis wondrous strange, the like yet never heard of.3H6 II.i.33
I thinke it cites vs (Brother) to the field,I think it cites us, brother, to the field,3H6 II.i.34
That wee, the Sonnes of braue Plantagenet,That we, the sons of brave Plantagenet,3H6 II.i.35
Each one alreadie blazing by our meedes,Each one already blazing by our meeds,3H6 II.i.36
Should notwithstanding ioyne our Lights together,Should notwithstanding join our lights together3H6 II.i.37
And ouer-shine the Earth, as this the World.And over-shine the earth as this the world.3H6 II.i.38
What ere it bodes, hence-forward will I beareWhate'er it bodes, henceforward will I bear3H6 II.i.39
Vpon my Targuet three faire shining Sunnes.Upon my target three fair-shining suns.3H6 II.i.40
Oh speake no more, for I haue heard too much.O, speak no more, for I have heard too much.3H6 II.i.48
Sweet Duke of Yorke, our Prop to leane vpon,Sweet Duke of York, our prop to lean upon,3H6 II.i.68
Now thou art gone, wee haue no Staffe, no Stay.Now thou art gone, we have no staff, no stay.3H6 II.i.69
Oh Clifford, boyst'rous Clifford, thou hast slaineO Clifford, boisterous Clifford! Thou hast slain3H6 II.i.70
The flowre of Europe, for his Cheualrie,The flower of Europe for his chivalry;3H6 II.i.71
And trecherously hast thou vanquisht him,And treacherously hast thou vanquished him,3H6 II.i.72
For hand to hand he would haue vanquisht thee.For hand to hand he would have vanquished thee.3H6 II.i.73
Now my Soules Pallace is become a Prison:Now my soul's palace is become a prison;3H6 II.i.74
Ah, would she breake from hence, that this my bodyAh, would she break from hence, that this my body3H6 II.i.75
Might in the ground be closed vp in rest:Might in the ground be closed up in rest!3H6 II.i.76
For neuer henceforth shall I ioy againe:For never henceforth shall I joy again;3H6 II.i.77
Neuer, oh neuer shall I see more ioy.Never, O never, shall I see more joy!3H6 II.i.78
His name that valiant Duke hath left with thee:His name that valiant Duke hath left with thee;3H6 II.i.89
His Dukedome, and his Chaire with me is left.His dukedom and his chair with me is left.3H6 II.i.90
O Warwicke, Warwicke, that PlantagenetO Warwick, Warwick! That Plantagenet,3H6 II.i.101
Which held thee deerely, as his Soules Redemption,Which held thee dearly as his soul's redemption,3H6 II.i.102
Is by the sterne Lord Clifford done to death.Is by the stern Lord Clifford done to death.3H6 II.i.103
Where is the Duke of Norfolke, gentle Warwick?Where is the Duke of Norfolk, gentle Warwick?3H6 II.i.141
And when came George from Burgundy to England?And when came George from Burgundy to England?3H6 II.i.142
Lord Warwicke, on thy shoulder will I leane,Lord Warwick, on thy shoulder will I lean;3H6 II.i.188
And when thou failst (as God forbid the houre)And when thou failest – as God forbid the hour! – 3H6 II.i.189
Must Edward fall, which perill heauen forefend.Must Edward fall, which peril heaven forfend!3H6 II.i.190
Then strike vp Drums, God and S. George for vs.Then strike up drums; God and Saint George for us!3H6 II.i.203
Now periur'd Henry, wilt thou kneel for grace?Now, perjured Henry, wilt thou kneel for grace,3H6 II.ii.81
And set thy Diadem vpon my head?And set thy diadem upon my head;3H6 II.ii.82
Or bide the mortall Fortune of the field.Or bide the mortal fortune of the field?3H6 II.ii.83
I am his King, and he should bow his knee:I am his king, and he should bow his knee.3H6 II.ii.87
I was adopted Heire by his consent.I was adopted heir by his consent;3H6 II.ii.88
Since when, his Oath is broke: for as I heare,Since when, his oath is broke; for, as I hear,3H6 II.ii.89
You that are King, though he do weare the Crowne,You, that are king, though he do wear the crown,3H6 II.ii.90
Haue caus'd him by new Act of Parliament,Have caused him by new act of parliament3H6 II.ii.91
To blot out me, and put his owne Sonne in.To blot out me, and put his own son in.3H6 II.ii.92
Say Henry, shall I haue my right, or no:Say, Henry, shall I have my right or no?3H6 II.ii.126
A thousand men haue broke their Fasts to day,A thousand men have broke their fasts today,3H6 II.ii.127
That ne're shall dine, vnlesse thou yeeld the Crowne.That ne'er shall dine unless thou yield the crown.3H6 II.ii.128
A wispe of straw were worth a thousand Crowns,A wisp of straw were worth a thousand crowns3H6 II.ii.144
To make this shamelesse Callet know her selfe:To make this shameless callet know herself.3H6 II.ii.145
Helen of Greece was fayrer farre then thou,Helen of Greece was fairer far than thou,3H6 II.ii.146
Although thy Husband may be Menelaus;Although thy husband may be Menelaus;3H6 II.ii.147
And ne're was Agamemnons Brother wrong'dAnd ne'er was Agamemnon's brother wronged3H6 II.ii.148
By that false Woman, as this King by thee.By that false woman, as this king by thee.3H6 II.ii.149
His Father reuel'd in the heart of France,His father revelled in the heart of France,3H6 II.ii.150
And tam'd the King, and made the Dolphin stoope:And tamed the King, and made the Dauphin stoop;3H6 II.ii.151
And had he match'd according to his State,And had he matched according to his state,3H6 II.ii.152
He might haue kept that glory to this day.He might have kept that glory to this day.3H6 II.ii.153
But when he tooke a begger to his bed,But when he took a beggar to his bed3H6 II.ii.154
And grac'd thy poore Sire with his Bridall day,And graced thy poor sire with his bridal day,3H6 II.ii.155
Euen then that Sun-shine brew'd a showre for him,Even then that sunshine brewed a shower for him3H6 II.ii.156
That washt his Fathers fortunes forth of France,That washed his father's fortunes forth of France,3H6 II.ii.157
And heap'd sedition on his Crowne at home:And heaped sedition on his crown at home.3H6 II.ii.158
For what hath broach'd this tumult but thy Pride?For what hath broached this tumult but thy pride?3H6 II.ii.159
Had'st thou bene meeke, our Title still had slept,Hadst thou been meek, our title still had slept;3H6 II.ii.160
And we in pitty of the Gentle King,And we, in pity for the gentle King,3H6 II.ii.161
Had slipt our Claime, vntill another Age.Had slipped our claim until another age.3H6 II.ii.162
And in this resolution, I defie thee,And in this resolution I defy thee;3H6 II.ii.170
Not willing any longer Conference,Not willing any longer conference,3H6 II.ii.171
Since thou denied'st the gentle King to speake.Since thou deniest the gentle King to speak.3H6 II.ii.172
Sound Trumpets, let our bloody Colours waue,Sound trumpets! Let our bloody colours wave!3H6 II.ii.173
And either Victorie, or else a Graue.And either victory, or else a grave.3H6 II.ii.174
No wrangling Woman, wee'l no longer stay,No, wrangling woman, we'll no longer stay:3H6 II.ii.176
These words will cost ten thousand liues this day.These words will cost ten thousand lives this day.3H6 II.ii.177
Smile gentle heauen, or strike vngentle death,Smile, gentle heaven, or strike, ungentle death!3H6 II.iii.6
For this world frownes, and Edwards Sunne is clowded.For this world frowns, and Edward's sun is clouded.3H6 II.iii.7
Bootlesse is flight, they follow vs with Wings,Bootless is flight; they follow us with wings,3H6 II.iii.12
And weake we are, and cannot shun pursuite.And weak we are and cannot shun pursuit.3H6 II.iii.13
Oh Warwicke, I do bend my knee with thine,O Warwick, I do bend my knee with thine;3H6 II.iii.33
And in this vow do chaine my soule to thine:And in this vow do chain my soul to thine!3H6 II.iii.34
And ere my knee rise from the Earths cold face,And, ere my knee rise from the earth's cold face,3H6 II.iii.35
I throw my hands, mine eyes, my heart to thee,I throw my hands, mine eyes, my heart to Thee,3H6 II.iii.36
Thou setter vp, and plucker downe of Kings:Thou setter-up and plucker-down of kings,3H6 II.iii.37
Beseeching thee (if with thy will it stands)Beseeching Thee, if with Thy will it stands3H6 II.iii.38
That to my Foes this body must be prey,That to my foes this body must be prey,3H6 II.iii.39
Yet that thy brazen gates of heauen may ope,Yet that Thy brazen gates of heaven may ope3H6 II.iii.40
And giue sweet passage to my sinfull soule.And give sweet passage to my sinful soul!3H6 II.iii.41
Now Lords, take leaue vntill we meete againe,Now, lords, take leave until we meet again,3H6 II.iii.42
Where ere it be, in heauen, or in earth.Where'er it be, in heaven or in earth.3H6 II.iii.43
Now breath we Lords, good fortune bids vs pause,Now breathe we, lords; good fortune bids us pause,3H6 II.vi.31
And smooth the frownes of War, with peacefull lookes:And smooth the frowns of war with peaceful looks.3H6 II.vi.32
Some Troopes pursue the bloody-minded Queene,Some troops pursue the bloody-minded Queen,3H6 II.vi.33
That led calme Henry, though he were a King,That led calm Henry, though he were a king,3H6 II.vi.34
As doth a Saile, fill'd with a fretting GustAs doth a sail, filled with a fretting gust,3H6 II.vi.35
Command an Argosie to stemme the Waues.Command an argosy to stem the waves.3H6 II.vi.36
But thinke you (Lords) that Clifford fled with them?But think you, lords, that Clifford fled with them?3H6 II.vi.37
See who it is. / And now the Battailes ended,See who it is; and, now the battle's ended,3H6 II.vi.44
If Friend or Foe, let him be gently vsed.If friend or foe, let him be gently used.3H6 II.vi.45
Bring forth that fatall Schreechowle to our house,Bring forth that fatal screech-owl to our house,3H6 II.vi.56
That nothing sung but death, to vs and ours:That nothing sung but death to us and ours;3H6 II.vi.57
Now death shall stop his dismall threatning sound,Now death shall stop his dismal threatening sound3H6 II.vi.58
And his ill-boading tongue, no more shall speake.And his ill-boding tongue no more shall speak.3H6 II.vi.59
Clifford, repent in bootlesse penitence.Clifford, repent in bootless penitence.3H6 II.vi.70
Thou pittied'st Rutland, I will pitty thee.Thou pitied'st Rutland; I will pity thee.3H6 II.vi.74
Euen as thou wilt sweet Warwicke, let it bee:Even as thou wilt, sweet Warwick, let it be;3H6 II.vi.99
For in thy shoulder do I builde my Seate;For in thy shoulder do I build my seat,3H6 II.vi.100
And neuer will I vndertake the thingAnd never will I undertake the thing3H6 II.vi.101
Wherein thy counsaile and consent is wanting:Wherein thy counsel and consent is wanting.3H6 II.vi.102
Richard, I will create thee Duke of Gloucester,Richard, I will create thee Duke of Gloucester,3H6 II.vi.103
And George of Clarence; Warwicke as our Selfe,And George, of Clarence; Warwick, as ourself,3H6 II.vi.104
Shall do, and vndo as him pleaseth best.Shall do and undo as him pleaseth best.3H6 II.vi.105
Brother of Gloster, at S. Albons fieldBrother of Gloucester, at Saint Albans field3H6 III.ii.1
This Ladyes Husband, Sir Richard Grey, was slaine,This lady's husband, Sir Richard Grey, was slain,3H6 III.ii.2
His Land then seiz'd on by the Conqueror,His lands then seized on by the conqueror.3H6 III.ii.3
Her suit is now, to repossesse those Lands,Her suit is now to repossess those lands;3H6 III.ii.4
Which wee in Iustice cannot well deny,Which we in justice cannot well deny,3H6 III.ii.5
Because in Quarrell of the House of Yorke,Because in quarrel of the house of York3H6 III.ii.6
The worthy Gentleman did lose his Life.The worthy gentleman did lose his life.3H6 III.ii.7
It were no lesse, but yet Ile make a pawse.It were no less; but yet I'll make a pause.3H6 III.ii.10
Widow, we will consider of your suit,Widow, we will consider of your suit;3H6 III.ii.16
And come some other time to know our minde.And come some other time to know our mind.3H6 III.ii.17
How many Children hast thou, Widow? tell me.How many children hast thou, widow? Tell me.3H6 III.ii.26
'Twere pittie they should lose their Fathers Lands.'Twere pity they should lose their father's lands.3H6 III.ii.31
Lords giue vs leaue, Ile trye this Widowes wit.Lords, give us leave; I'll try this widow's wit.3H6 III.ii.33
Now tell me, Madame, doe you loue your Children?Now tell me, madam, do you love your children?3H6 III.ii.36
And would you not doe much to doe them good?And would you not do much to do them good?3H6 III.ii.38
Then get your Husbands Lands, to doe them good.Then get your husband's lands, to do them good.3H6 III.ii.40
Ile tell you how these Lands are to be got.I'll tell you how these lands are to be got.3H6 III.ii.42
What seruice wilt thou doe me, if I giue them?What service wilt thou do me, if I give them?3H6 III.ii.44
But you will take exceptions to my Boone.But you will take exceptions to my boon.3H6 III.ii.46
I, but thou canst doe what I meane to aske.Ay, but thou canst do what I mean to ask.3H6 III.ii.48
An easie Taske, 'tis but to loue a King.An easy task; 'tis but to love a king.3H6 III.ii.53
Why then, thy Husbands Lands I freely giue thee.Why, then, thy husband's lands I freely give thee.3H6 III.ii.55
But stay thee, 'tis the fruits of loue I meane.But stay thee; 'tis the fruits of love I mean.3H6 III.ii.58
I, but I feare me in another sence.Ay, but I fear me in another sense.3H6 III.ii.60
What Loue, think'st thou, I sue so much to get?What love, thinkest thou, I sue so much to get?3H6 III.ii.61
No, by my troth, I did not meane such loue.No, by my troth, I did not mean such love.3H6 III.ii.64
But now you partly may perceiue my minde.But now you partly may perceive my mind.3H6 III.ii.66
To tell thee plaine, I ayme to lye with thee.To tell thee plain, I aim to lie with thee.3H6 III.ii.69
Why then thou shalt not haue thy Husbands Lands.Why, then thou shalt not have thy husband's lands.3H6 III.ii.71
Therein thou wrong'st thy Children mightily.Therein thou wrongest thy children mightily.3H6 III.ii.74
I, if thou wilt say I to my request:Ay, if thou wilt say ‘ ay ’ to my request;3H6 III.ii.79
No, if thou do'st say No to my demand.No, if thou dost say ‘ no ’ to my demand.3H6 III.ii.80
Her Looks doth argue her replete with Modesty,Her looks doth argue her replete with modesty;3H6 III.ii.84
Her Words doth shew her Wit incomparable,Her words doth show her wit incomparable;3H6 III.ii.85
All her perfections challenge Soueraigntie,All her perfections challenge sovereignty.3H6 III.ii.86
One way, or other, shee is for a King,One way or other, she is for a king;3H6 III.ii.87
And shee shall be my Loue, or else my Queene.And she shall be my love or else my queen.3H6 III.ii.88
Say, that King Edward take thee for his Queene?Say that King Edward take thee for his queen?3H6 III.ii.89
Sweet Widow, by my State I sweare to thee,Sweet widow, by my state I swear to thee3H6 III.ii.93
I speake no more then what my Soule intends,I speak no more than what my soul intends;3H6 III.ii.94
And that is, to enioy thee for my Loue.And that is, to enjoy thee for my love.3H6 III.ii.95
You cauill, Widow, I did meane my Queene.You cavil, widow; I did mean my queen.3H6 III.ii.99
No more, then when my Daughters / Call thee Mother.No more than when my daughters call thee mother.3H6 III.ii.101
Thou art a Widow, and thou hast some Children,Thou art a widow and thou hast some children;3H6 III.ii.102
And by Gods Mother, I being but a Batchelor,And, by God's mother, I, being but a bachelor,3H6 III.ii.103
Haue other-some. Why, 'tis a happy thing,Have other some; why, 'tis a happy thing3H6 III.ii.104
To be the Father vnto many Sonnes:To be the father unto many sons.3H6 III.ii.105
Answer no more, for thou shalt be my Queene.Answer no more, for thou shalt be my queen.3H6 III.ii.106
Brothers, you muse what Chat wee two haue had.Brothers, you muse what chat we two have had.3H6 III.ii.109
You'ld thinke it strange, if I should marrie her.You'd think it strange if I should marry her.3H6 III.ii.111
Why Clarence, to my selfe.Why, Clarence, to myself.3H6 III.ii.112.2
Well, ieast on Brothers: I can tell you both,Well, jest on, brothers; I can tell you both3H6 III.ii.116
Her suit is graunted for her Husbands Lands.Her suit is granted for her husband's lands.3H6 III.ii.117
See that he be conuey'd vnto the Tower:See that he be conveyed unto the Tower;3H6 III.ii.120
And goe wee Brothers to the man that tooke him,And go we, brothers, to the man that took him,3H6 III.ii.121
To question of his apprehension.To question of his apprehension.3H6 III.ii.122
Widow goe you along: Lords vse her honourable.Widow, go you along. Lords, use her honourably.3H6 III.ii.123
Now Brother of Clarence, / How like you our Choyce,Now, brother of Clarence, how like you our choice,3H6 IV.i.9
That you stand pensiue, as halfe malecontent?That you stand pensive, as half-malcontent?3H6 IV.i.10
Suppose they take offence without a cause:Suppose they take offence without a cause,3H6 IV.i.14
They are but Lewis and Warwicke, I am Edward,They are but Lewis and Warwick; I am Edward,3H6 IV.i.15
Your King and Warwickes, and must haue my will.Your King and Warwick's, and must have my will.3H6 IV.i.16
Yea, Brother Richard, are you offended too?Yea, brother Richard, are you offended too?3H6 IV.i.19
Setting your skornes, and your mislike aside,Setting your scorns and your mislike aside,3H6 IV.i.24
Tell me some reason, why the Lady GreyTell me some reason why the Lady Grey3H6 IV.i.25
Should not become my Wife, and Englands Queene?Should not become my wife and England's queen.3H6 IV.i.26
And you too, Somerset, and Mountague,And you too, Somerset and Montague,3H6 IV.i.27
Speake freely what you thinke.Speak freely what you think.3H6 IV.i.28
What, if both Lewis and Warwick be appeas'd,What if both Lewis and Warwick be appeased3H6 IV.i.34
By such inuention as I can deuise?By such invention as I can devise?3H6 IV.i.35
I, what of that? it was my will, and graunt,Ay, what of that? It was my will and grant;3H6 IV.i.49
And for this once, my Will shall stand for Law.And for this once my will shall stand for law.3H6 IV.i.50
Alas, poore Clarence: is it for a WifeAlas, poor Clarence! Is it for a wife3H6 IV.i.59
That thou art malecontent? I will prouide thee.That thou art malcontent? I will provide thee.3H6 IV.i.60
Leaue me, or tarry, Edward will be King,Leave me, or tarry. Edward will be king,3H6 IV.i.65
And not be ty'd vnto his Brothers will.And not be tied unto his brother's will.3H6 IV.i.66
My Loue, forbeare to fawne vpon their frownes:My love, forbear to fawn upon their frowns;3H6 IV.i.75
What danger, or what sorrow can befall thee,What danger or what sorrow can befall thee,3H6 IV.i.76
So long as Edward is thy constant friend,So long as Edward is thy constant friend,3H6 IV.i.77
And their true Soueraigne, whom they must obey?And their true sovereign, whom they must obey?3H6 IV.i.78
Nay, whom they shall obey, and loue thee too,Nay, whom they shall obey, and love thee too,3H6 IV.i.79
Vnlesse they seeke for hatred at my hands:Unless they seek for hatred at my hands;3H6 IV.i.80
Which if they doe, yet will I keepe thee safe,Which if they do, yet will I keep thee safe,3H6 IV.i.81
And they shall feele the vengeance of my wrath.And they shall feel the vengeance of my wrath.3H6 IV.i.82
Now Messenger, what Letters, or what NewesNow, messenger, what letters or what news3H6 IV.i.84
from France?From France?3H6 IV.i.85
Goe too, wee pardon thee: / Therefore, in briefe,Go to, we pardon thee; therefore, in brief,3H6 IV.i.89
tell me their words, / As neere as thou canst guesse them.Tell me their words as near as thou canst guess them.3H6 IV.i.90
What answer makes King Lewis vnto our Letters?What answer makes King Lewis unto our letters?3H6 IV.i.91
Is Lewis so braue? belike he thinkes me Henry.Is Lewis so brave? Belike he thinks me Henry.3H6 IV.i.96
But what said Lady Bona to my Marriage?But what said Lady Bona to my marriage?3H6 IV.i.97
I blame not her; she could say little lesse:I blame not her, she could say little less;3H6 IV.i.101
She had the wrong. But what said Henries Queene?She had the wrong. But what said Henry's queen?3H6 IV.i.102
For I haue heard, that she was there in place.For I have heard that she was there in place.3H6 IV.i.103
Belike she minds to play the Amazon.Belike she minds to play the Amazon.3H6 IV.i.106
But what said Warwicke to these iniuries?But what said Warwick to these injuries?3H6 IV.i.107
Ha? durst the Traytor breath out so prowd words?Ha! Durst the traitor breathe out so proud words?3H6 IV.i.112
Well, I will arme me, being thus fore-warn'd:Well, I will arm me, being thus forewarned;3H6 IV.i.113
They shall haue Warres, and pay for their presumption.They shall have wars and pay for their presumption.3H6 IV.i.114
But say, is Warwicke friends with Margaret?But say, is Warwick friends with Margaret?3H6 IV.i.115
Clarence and Somerset both gone to Warwicke?Clarence and Somerset both gone to Warwick!3H6 IV.i.126
Yet am I arm'd against the worst can happen:Yet am I armed against the worst can happen;3H6 IV.i.127
And haste is needfull in this desp'rate case.And haste is needful in this desperate case.3H6 IV.i.128
Pembrooke and Stafford, you in our behalfePembroke and Stafford, you in our behalf3H6 IV.i.129
Goe leuie men, and make prepare for Warre;Go levy men, and make prepare for war;3H6 IV.i.130
They are alreadie, or quickly will be landed:They are already, or quickly will be, landed;3H6 IV.i.131
My selfe in person will straight follow you.Myself in person will straight follow you.3H6 IV.i.132
But ere I goe, Hastings and MountagueBut, ere I go, Hastings and Montague,3H6 IV.i.133
Resolue my doubt: you twaine, of all the rest,Resolve my doubt. You twain, of all the rest,3H6 IV.i.134
Are neere to Warwicke, by bloud, and by allyance:Are near to Warwick by blood and by alliance;3H6 IV.i.135
Tell me, if you loue Warwicke more then me;Tell me if you love Warwick more than me.3H6 IV.i.136
If it be so, then both depart to him:If it be so, then both depart to him;3H6 IV.i.137
I rather wish you foes, then hollow friends.I rather wish you foes than hollow friends.3H6 IV.i.138
But if you minde to hold your true obedience,But if you mind to hold your true obedience,3H6 IV.i.139
Giue me assurance with some friendly Vow,Give me assurance with some friendly vow,3H6 IV.i.140
That I may neuer haue you in suspect.That I may never have you in suspect.3H6 IV.i.141
Now, Brother Richard, will you stand by vs?Now, brother Richard, will you stand by us?3H6 IV.i.144
Why so: then am I sure of Victorie.Why, so. Then am I sure of victory.3H6 IV.i.146
Now therefore let vs hence, and lose no howre,Now therefore let us hence, and lose no hour3H6 IV.i.147
Till wee meet Warwicke, with his forreine powre.Till we meet Warwick with his foreign power.3H6 IV.i.148
The Duke? / Why Warwicke, when wee parted,‘ The Duke ’! Why, Warwick, when we parted,3H6 IV.iii.31
Thou call'dst me King.Thou called'st me king.3H6 IV.iii.32.1
Yea, Brother of Clarence, / Art thou here too?Yea, brother of Clarence, art thou here too?3H6 IV.iii.42
Nay then I see, that Edward needs must downe.Nay, then I see that Edward needs must down.3H6 IV.iii.43
Yet Warwicke, in despight of all mischance,Yet, Warwick, in despite of all mischance,3H6 IV.iii.44
Of thee thy selfe, and all thy Complices,Of thee thyself and all thy complices,3H6 IV.iii.45
Edward will alwayes beare himselfe as King:Edward will always bear himself as king.3H6 IV.iii.46
Though Fortunes mallice ouerthrow my State,Though Fortune's malice overthrow my state,3H6 IV.iii.47
My minde exceedes the compasse of her Wheele.My mind exceeds the compass of her wheel.3H6 IV.iii.48
What Fates impose, that men must needs abide;What fates impose, that men must needs abide;3H6 IV.iii.59
It boots not to resist both winde and tide.It boots not to resist both wind and tide.3H6 IV.iii.60
Nay this way man, / See where the Huntsmen stand.Nay, this way, man; see where the huntsmen stand.3H6 IV.v.15
Now Brother of Gloster, Lord Hastings, and the rest,Now, brother of Gloucester, Lord Hastings, and the rest,3H6 IV.v.16
Stand you thus close to steale the Bishops Deere?Stand you thus close to steal the Bishop's deer?3H6 IV.v.17
But whether shall we then?But whither shall we then?3H6 IV.v.20.1
Stanley, I will requite thy forwardnesse.Stanley, I will requite thy forwardness.3H6 IV.v.23
Huntsman, what say'st thou? Wilt thou go along?Huntsman, what sayst thou? Wilt thou go along?3H6 IV.v.25
Bishop farwell, / Sheeld thee from Warwickes frowne,Bishop, farewell; shield thee from Warwick's frown;3H6 IV.v.28
And pray that I may re-possesse the Crowne.And pray that I may repossess the crown.3H6 IV.v.29
Now Brother Richard, Lord Hastings, and the rest,Now, brother Richard, Lord Hastings, and the rest,3H6 IV.vii.1
Yet thus farre Fortune maketh vs amends,Yet thus far Fortune maketh us amends,3H6 IV.vii.2
And sayes, that once more I shall enterchangeAnd says that once more I shall interchange3H6 IV.vii.3
My wained state, for Henries Regall Crowne.My waned state for Henry's regal crown.3H6 IV.vii.4
Well haue we pass'd, and now re-pass'd the Seas,Well have we passed and now repassed the seas3H6 IV.vii.5
And brought desired helpe from Burgundie.And brought desired help from Burgundy.3H6 IV.vii.6
What then remaines, we being thus arriu'dWhat then remains, we being thus arrived3H6 IV.vii.7
From Rauenspurre Hauen, before the Gates of Yorke,From Ravenspurgh haven before the gates of York,3H6 IV.vii.8
But that we enter, as into our Dukedome?But that we enter, as into our dukedom?3H6 IV.vii.9
Tush man, aboadments must not now affright vs:Tush, man, abodements must not now affright us;3H6 IV.vii.13
By faire or foule meanes we must enter in,By fair or foul means we must enter in,3H6 IV.vii.14
For hither will our friends repaire to vs.For hither will our friends repair to us.3H6 IV.vii.15
But, Master Maior, if Henry be your King,But, master Mayor, if Henry be your king,3H6 IV.vii.20
Yet Edward, at the least, is Duke of Yorke.Yet Edward at the least is Duke of York.3H6 IV.vii.21
Why, and I challenge nothing but my Dukedome,Why, and I challenge nothing but my dukedom,3H6 IV.vii.23
As being well content with that alone.As being well content with that alone.3H6 IV.vii.24
So, Master Maior: these Gates must not be shut,So, master Mayor: these gates must not be shut3H6 IV.vii.35
But in the Night, or in the time of Warre.But in the night or in the time of war.3H6 IV.vii.36
What, feare not man, but yeeld me vp the Keyes,What! Fear not, man, but yield me up the keys;3H6 IV.vii.37
For Edward will defend the Towne, and thee,For Edward will defend the town and thee,3H6 IV.vii.38
And all those friends, that deine to follow mee.And all those friends that deign to follow me.3H6 IV.vii.39
Welcome Sir Iohn: but why come you in Armes?Welcome, Sir John! But why come you in arms?3H6 IV.vii.42
Thankes good Mountgomerie: / But we now forgetThanks, good Montgomery; but we now forget3H6 IV.vii.45
our Title to the Crowne, / And onely claymeOur title to the crown, and only claim3H6 IV.vii.46
our Dukedome, / Till God please to send the rest.Our dukedom till God please to send the rest.3H6 IV.vii.47
Nay stay, Sir Iohn, a while, and wee'le debateNay, stay, Sir John, a while, and we'll debate3H6 IV.vii.51
By what safe meanes the Crowne may be recouer'd.By what safe means the crown may be recovered.3H6 IV.vii.52
When wee grow stronger, / Then wee'le make our Clayme:When we grow stronger, then we'll make our claim;3H6 IV.vii.59
Till then, 'tis wisdome to conceale our meaning.Till then, 'tis wisdom to conceal our meaning.3H6 IV.vii.60
Then be it as you will: for 'tis my right,Then be it as you will; for 'tis my right,3H6 IV.vii.65
And Henry but vsurpes the Diademe.And Henry but usurps the diadem.3H6 IV.vii.66
Thankes braue Mountgomery, / And thankes vnto you all:Thanks, brave Montgomery, and thanks unto you all;3H6 IV.vii.76
If fortune serue me, Ile requite this kindnesse.If fortune serve me, I'll requite this kindness.3H6 IV.vii.77
Now for this Night, let's harbor here in Yorke:Now, for this night, let's harbour here in York;3H6 IV.vii.78
And when the Morning Sunne shall rayse his CarreAnd when the morning sun shall raise his car3H6 IV.vii.79
Aboue the Border of this Horizon,Above the border of this horizon,3H6 IV.vii.80
Wee'le forward towards Warwicke, and his Mates;We'll forward towards Warwick and his mates;3H6 IV.vii.81
For well I wot, that Henry is no Souldier.For well I wot that Henry is no soldier.3H6 IV.vii.82
Ah froward Clarence, how euill it beseemes thee,Ah, froward Clarence! How evil it beseems thee3H6 IV.vii.83
To flatter Henry, and forsake thy Brother?To flatter Henry and forsake thy brother!3H6 IV.vii.84
Yet as wee may, wee'le meet both thee and Warwicke.Yet, as we may, we'll meet both thee and Warwick.3H6 IV.vii.85
Come on braue Souldiors: doubt not of the Day,Come on, brave soldiers; doubt not of the day,3H6 IV.vii.86
And that once gotten, doubt not of large Pay. And, that once gotten, doubt not of large pay.3H6 IV.vii.87
Seize on the shamefac'd Henry, beare him hence,Seize on the shame-faced Henry, bear him hence;3H6 IV.viii.52
And once againe proclaime vs King of England.And once again proclaim us King of England.3H6 IV.viii.53
You are the Fount, that makes small Brookes to flow,You are the fount that makes small brooks to flow;3H6 IV.viii.54
Now stops thy Spring, my Sea shall suck them dry,Now stops thy spring; my sea shall suck them dry,3H6 IV.viii.55
And swell so much the higher, by their ebbe.And swell so much the higher by their ebb.3H6 IV.viii.56
Hence with him to the Tower, let him not speake.Hence with him to the Tower; let him not speak.3H6 IV.viii.57
And Lords, towards Couentry bend we our course,And, lords, towards Coventry bend we our course,3H6 IV.viii.58
Where peremptorie Warwicke now remaines:Where peremptory Warwick now remains.3H6 IV.viii.59
The Sunne shines hot, and if we vse delay,The sun shines hot; and, if we use delay,3H6 IV.viii.60
Cold biting Winter marres our hop'd-for Hay.Cold biting winter mars our hoped-for hay.3H6 IV.viii.61
Goe, Trumpet, to the Walls, and sound a Parle.Go, trumpet, to the walls and sound a parle.3H6 V.i.16
Now Warwicke, wilt thou ope the Citie Gates,Now, Warwick, wilt thou ope the city gates,3H6 V.i.21
Speake gentle words, and humbly bend thy Knee,Speak gentle words, and humbly bend thy knee,3H6 V.i.22
Call Edward King, and at his hands begge Mercy,Call Edward king, and at his hands beg mercy?3H6 V.i.23
And he shall pardon thee these Outrages?And he shall pardon thee these outrages.3H6 V.i.24
Why then 'tis mine, if but by Warwickes gift.Why then, 'tis mine, if but by Warwick's gift.3H6 V.i.35
But Warwickes King is Edwards Prisoner:But Warwick's king is Edward's prisoner;3H6 V.i.39
And gallant Warwicke, doe but answer this,And, gallant Warwick, do but answer this:3H6 V.i.40
What is the Body, when the Head is off?What is the body when the head is off?3H6 V.i.41
'Tis euen so, yet you are Warwicke still.'Tis even so, yet you are Warwick still.3H6 V.i.47
Sayle how thou canst, / Haue Winde and Tyde thy friend,Sail how thou canst, have wind and tide thy friend,3H6 V.i.53
This Hand, fast wound about thy coale-black hayre,This hand, fast wound about thy coal-black hair,3H6 V.i.54
Shall, whiles thy Head is warme, and new cut off,Shall, whiles thy head is warm and new cut off,3H6 V.i.55
Write in the dust this Sentence with thy blood,Write in the dust this sentence with thy blood:3H6 V.i.56
Wind-changing Warwicke now can change no more.‘ Wind-changing Warwick now can change no more.’3H6 V.i.57
So other foes may set vpon our backs.So other foes may set upon our backs.3H6 V.i.61
Stand we in good array: for they no doubtStand we in good array, for they no doubt3H6 V.i.62
Will issue out againe, and bid vs battaile;Will issue out again and bid us battle;3H6 V.i.63
If not, the Citie being but of small defence,If not, the city being but of small defence,3H6 V.i.64
Wee'le quickly rowze the Traitors in the same.We'll quickly rouse the traitors in the same.3H6 V.i.65
The harder matcht, the greater Victorie,The harder matched, the greater victory;3H6 V.i.70
My minde presageth happy gaine, and Conquest.My mind presageth happy gain and conquest.3H6 V.i.71
Now welcome more, and ten times more belou'd,Now welcome more, and ten times more beloved,3H6 V.i.103
Then if thou neuer hadst deseru'd our hate.Than if thou never hadst deserved our hate.3H6 V.i.104
What Warwicke, / Wilt thou leaue the Towne, and fight?What, Warwick, wilt thou leave the town and fight?3H6 V.i.107
Or shall we beat the Stones about thine Eares?Or shall we beat the stones about thine ears?3H6 V.i.108
Yes Warwicke, Edward dares, and leads the way:Yes, Warwick, Edward dares, and leads the way.3H6 V.i.112
Lords to the field: Saint George, and Victorie. Lords, to the field; Saint George and victory!3H6 V.i.113
So, lye thou there: dye thou, and dye our feare,So, lie thou there; die thou, and die our fear;3H6 V.ii.1
For Warwicke was a Bugge that fear'd vs all.For Warwick was a bug that feared us all.3H6 V.ii.2
Now Mountague sit fast, I seeke for thee,Now, Montague, sit fast; I seek for thee,3H6 V.ii.3
That Warwickes Bones may keepe thine companie.That Warwick's bones may keep thine company.3H6 V.ii.4
Thus farre our fortune keepes an vpward course,Thus far our fortune keeps an upward course,3H6 V.iii.1
And we are grac'd with wreaths of Victorie:And we are graced with wreaths of victory.3H6 V.iii.2
But in the midst of this bright-shining Day,But, in the midst of this bright-shining day,3H6 V.iii.3
I spy a black suspicious threatning Cloud,I spy a black, suspicious, threatening cloud,3H6 V.iii.4
That will encounter with our glorious Sunne,That will encounter with our glorious sun3H6 V.iii.5
Ere he attaine his easefull Westerne Bed:Ere he attain his easeful western bed;3H6 V.iii.6
I meane, my Lords, those powers that the QueeneI mean, my lords, those powers that the Queen3H6 V.iii.7
Hath rays'd in Gallia, haue arriued our Coast,Hath raised in Gallia have arrived our coast,3H6 V.iii.8
And, as we heare, march on to fight with vs.And, as we hear, march on to fight with us.3H6 V.iii.9
We are aduertis'd by our louing friends,We are advertised by our loving friends3H6 V.iii.18
That they doe hold their course toward Tewksbury.That they do hold their course toward Tewkesbury.3H6 V.iii.19
We hauing now the best at Barnet field,We, having now the best at Barnet field,3H6 V.iii.20
Will thither straight, for willingnesse rids way,Will thither straight, for willingness rids way;3H6 V.iii.21
And as we march, our strength will be augmented:And, as we march, our strength will be augmented3H6 V.iii.22
In euery Countie as we goe along,In every county as we go along.3H6 V.iii.23
Strike vp the Drumme, cry courage, and away. Strike up the drum; cry ‘ Courage!’ and away!3H6 V.iii.24
Braue followers, yonder stands the thornie Wood,Brave followers, yonder stands the thorny wood,3H6 V.iv.67
Which by the Heauens assistance, and your strength,Which, by the heavens' assistance and your strength,3H6 V.iv.68
Must by the Roots be hew'ne vp yet ere Night.Must by the roots be hewn up yet ere night.3H6 V.iv.69
I need not adde more fuell to your fire,I need not add more fuel to your fire,3H6 V.iv.70
For well I wot, ye blaze, to burne them out:For well I wot ye blaze to burn them out.3H6 V.iv.71
Giue signall to the fight, and to it Lords.Give signal to the fight, and to it, lords!3H6 V.iv.72
Now here a period of tumultuous Broyles.Now here a period of tumultuous broils.3H6 V.v.1
Away with Oxford, to Hames Castle straight:Away with Oxford to Hames Castle straight;3H6 V.v.2
For Somerset, off with his guiltie Head.For Somerset, off with his guilty head.3H6 V.v.3
Goe beare them hence, I will not heare them speake.Go, bear them hence; I will not hear them speak.3H6 V.v.4
Is Proclamation made, That who finds Edward,Is proclamation made that who finds Edward3H6 V.v.9
Shall haue a high Reward, and he his Life?Shall have a high reward, and he his life?3H6 V.v.10
Bring forth the Gallant, let vs heare him speake.Bring forth the gallant; let us hear him speak.3H6 V.v.12
What? can so young a Thorne begin to prick?What! Can so young a thorn begin to prick?3H6 V.v.13
Edward, what satisfaction canst thou make,Edward, what satisfaction canst thou make3H6 V.v.14
For bearing Armes, for stirring vp my Subiects,For bearing arms, for stirring up my subjects,3H6 V.v.15
And all the trouble thou hast turn'd me to?And all the trouble thou hast turned me to?3H6 V.v.16
Peace wilfull Boy, or I will charme your tongue.Peace, wilful boy, or I will charm your tongue.3H6 V.v.31
Take that, the likenesse of this Rayler here.Take that, the likeness of this railer here.3H6 V.v.38
Hold, Richard, hold, for we haue done too much.Hold, Richard, hold; for we have done too much.3H6 V.v.43
What? doth shee swowne? vse meanes for her recouerie.What! Doth she swoon? Use means for her recovery.3H6 V.v.45
Away with her, go beare her hence perforce.Away with her; go, bear her hence perforce.3H6 V.v.68
Away I say, I charge ye beare her hence,Away, I say; I charge ye, bear her hence.3H6 V.v.81
Where's Richard gone.Where's Richard gone?3H6 V.v.83
He's sodaine if a thing comes in his head.He's sudden if a thing comes in his head.3H6 V.v.86
Now march we hence, discharge the common sortNow march we hence; discharge the common sort3H6 V.v.87
With Pay and Thankes, and let's away to London,With pay and thanks, and let's away to London,3H6 V.v.88
And see our gentle Queene how well she fares,And see our gentle Queen how well she fares;3H6 V.v.89
By this (I hope) she hath a Sonne for me. By this, I hope, she hath a son for me.3H6 V.v.90
Once more we sit in Englands Royall Throne,Once more we sit in England's royal throne,3H6 V.vii.1
Re-purchac'd with the Blood of Enemies:Repurchased with the blood of enemies.3H6 V.vii.2
What valiant Foe-men, like to Autumnes Corne,What valiant foemen, like to autumn's corn,3H6 V.vii.3
Haue we mow'd downe in tops of all their pride?Have we mowed down in tops of all their pride!3H6 V.vii.4
Three Dukes of Somerset, threefold Renowne,Three Dukes of Somerset, threefold renowned3H6 V.vii.5
For hardy and vndoubted Champions:For hardy and undoubted champions;3H6 V.vii.6
Two Cliffords, as the Father and the Sonne,Two Cliffords, as the father and the son;3H6 V.vii.7
And two Northumberlands: two brauer men,And two Northumberlands – two braver men3H6 V.vii.8
Ne're spurr'd their Coursers at the Trumpets sound.Ne'er spurred their coursers at the trumpet's sound;3H6 V.vii.9
With them, the two braue Beares, Warwick & Montague,With them, the two brave bears, Warwick and Montague,3H6 V.vii.10
That in their Chaines fetter'd the Kingly Lyon,That in their chains fettered the kingly lion3H6 V.vii.11
And made the Forrest tremble when they roar'd.And made the forest tremble when they roared.3H6 V.vii.12
Thus haue we swept Suspition from our Seate,Thus have we swept suspicion from our seat3H6 V.vii.13
And made our Footstoole of Security.And made our footstool of security.3H6 V.vii.14
Come hither Besse, and let me kisse my Boy:Come hither, Bess, and let me kiss my boy.3H6 V.vii.15
Yong Ned, for thee, thine Vnckles, and my selfe,Young Ned, for thee, thine uncles and myself3H6 V.vii.16
Haue in our Armors watcht the Winters night,Have in our armours watched the winter's night,3H6 V.vii.17
Went all afoote in Summers scalding heate,Went all afoot in summer's scalding heat,3H6 V.vii.18
That thou might'st repossesse the Crowne in peace,That thou mightst repossess the crown in peace;3H6 V.vii.19
And of our Labours thou shalt reape the gaine.And of our labours thou shalt reap the gain.3H6 V.vii.20
Clarence and Gloster, loue my louely Queene,Clarence and Gloucester, love my lovely Queen;3H6 V.vii.26
And kis your Princely Nephew Brothers both.And kiss your princely nephew, brothers both.3H6 V.vii.27
Now am I seated as my soule delights,Now am I seated as my soul delights,3H6 V.vii.35
Hauing my Countries peace, and Brothers loues.Having my country's peace and brothers' loves.3H6 V.vii.36
Away with her, and waft her hence to France:Away with her and waft her hence to France.3H6 V.vii.41
And now what rests, but that we spend the timeAnd now what rests but that we spend the time3H6 V.vii.42
With stately Triumphes, mirthfull Comicke shewes,With stately triumphs, mirthful comic shows,3H6 V.vii.43
Such as befits the pleasure of the Court.Such as befits the pleasure of the court?3H6 V.vii.44
Sound Drums and Trumpets, farwell sowre annoy,Sound drums and trumpets! Farewell, sour annoy!3H6 V.vii.45
For heere I hope begins our lasting ioy. For here, I hope, begins our lasting joy.3H6 V.vii.46
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL