GEORGE
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But when we saw, our Sunshine made thy Spring,But when we saw our sunshine made thy spring,3H6 II.ii.163
And that thy Summer bred vs no increase,And that thy summer bred us no increase,3H6 II.ii.164
We set the Axe to thy vsurping Roote:We set the axe to thy usurping root;3H6 II.ii.165
And though the edge hath something hit our selues,And though the edge hath something hit ourselves,3H6 II.ii.166
Yet know thou, since we haue begun to strike,Yet know thou, since we have begun to strike,3H6 II.ii.167
Wee'l neuer leaue, till we haue hewne thee downe,We'll never leave till we have hewn thee down,3H6 II.ii.168
Or bath'd thy growing, with our heated bloods.Or bathed thy growing with our heated bloods.3H6 II.ii.169
Our hap is losse, our hope but sad dispaire,Our hap is loss, our hope but sad despair;3H6 II.iii.9
Our rankes are broke, and ruine followes vs.Our ranks are broke, and ruin follows us.3H6 II.iii.10
What counsaile giue you? whether shall we flye?What counsel give you? Whither shall we fly?3H6 II.iii.11
Yet let vs altogether to our Troopes,Yet let us all together to our troops,3H6 II.iii.49
And giue them leaue to flye, that will not stay:And give them leave to fly that will not stay;3H6 II.iii.50
And call them Pillars that will stand to vs:And call them pillars that will stand to us;3H6 II.iii.51
And if we thriue, promise them such rewardsAnd, if we thrive, promise them such rewards3H6 II.iii.52
As Victors weare at the Olympian Games.As victors wear at the Olympian games.3H6 II.iii.53
This may plant courage in their quailing breasts,This may plant courage in their quailing breasts;3H6 II.iii.54
For yet is hope of Life and Victory:For yet is hope of life and victory.3H6 II.iii.55
Foreslow no longer, make we hence amaine. Forslow no longer; make we hence amain.3H6 II.iii.56
If so thou think'st, / Vex him with eager Words.If so thou thinkest, vex him with eager words.3H6 II.vi.68
While we deuise fell Tortures for thy faults.While we devise fell tortures for thy faults.3H6 II.vi.72
Where's Captaine Margaret, to fence you now?Where's Captain Margaret to fence you now?3H6 II.vi.75
Hee knowes the Game, how true hee keepes the winde?He knows the game; how true he keeps the wind!3H6 III.ii.14
I feare her not, vnlesse she chance to fall.I fear her not unless she chance to fall.3H6 III.ii.24
I thinke he meanes to begge a Child of her.I think he means to beg a child of her.3H6 III.ii.27
As red as fire? nay then, her Wax must melt.As red as fire! Nay, then her wax must melt.3H6 III.ii.51
Hee is the bluntest Wooer in Christendome. He is the bluntest wooer in Christendom.3H6 III.ii.83
When hee was made a Shriuer, 'twas for shift.When he was made a shriver, 'twas for shift.3H6 III.ii.108
To who, my Lord?To who, my lord?3H6 III.ii.112.1
That's a day longer then a Wonder lasts.That's a day longer than a wonder lasts.3H6 III.ii.114
Alas, you know, tis farre from hence to France,Alas, you know, 'tis far from hence to France;3H6 IV.i.4
How could he stay till Warwicke made returne?How could he stay till Warwick made return?3H6 IV.i.5
I minde to tell him plainly what I thinke.I mind to tell him plainly what I think.3H6 IV.i.8
As well as Lewis of France, / Or the Earle of Warwicke,As well as Lewis of France, or the Earl of Warwick,3H6 IV.i.11
Which are so weake of courage, and in iudgement,Which are so weak of courage and in judgement3H6 IV.i.12
That they'le take no offence at our abuse.That they'll take no offence at our abuse.3H6 IV.i.13
Then this is mine opinion: / That King Lewis Then this is mine opinion: that King Lewis3H6 IV.i.29
becomes your Enemie, / For mocking himBecomes your enemy, for mocking him3H6 IV.i.30
about the Marriage / Of the Lady Bona.About the marriage of the Lady Bona.3H6 IV.i.31
For this one speech, Lord Hastings well deseruesFor this one speech Lord Hastings well deserves3H6 IV.i.47
To haue the Heire of the Lord Hungerford.To have the heir of the Lord Hungerford.3H6 IV.i.48
Or else you would not haue bestow'd the HeireOr else you would not have bestowed the heir3H6 IV.i.56
Of the Lord Bonuill on your new Wiues Sonne,Of the Lord Bonville on your new wife's son,3H6 IV.i.57
And leaue your Brothers to goe speede elsewhere.And leave your brothers to go speed elsewhere.3H6 IV.i.58
In chusing for your selfe, / You shew'd your iudgement:In choosing for yourself, you showed your judgement;3H6 IV.i.61
Which being shallow, you shall giue me leaueWhich being shallow, you shall give me leave3H6 IV.i.62
To play the Broker in mine owne behalfe;To play the broker in mine own behalf;3H6 IV.i.63
And to that end, I shortly minde to leaue you.And to that end I shortly mind to leave you.3H6 IV.i.64
Belike, the elder; / Clarence will haue the younger.Belike the elder; Clarence will have the younger.3H6 IV.i.118
Now Brother King farewell, and sit you fast,Now, brother King, farewell, and sit you fast,3H6 IV.i.119
For I will hence to Warwickes other Daughter,For I will hence to Warwick's other daughter;3H6 IV.i.120
That though I want a Kingdome, yet in MarriageThat, though I want a kingdom, yet in marriage3H6 IV.i.121
I may not proue inferior to your selfe.I may not prove inferior to yourself.3H6 IV.i.122
You that loue me, and Warwicke, follow me.You that love me and Warwick, follow me.3H6 IV.i.123
Feare not that, my Lord.Fear not that, my lord.3H6 IV.ii.5
No Warwicke, thou art worthy of the sway,No, Warwick, thou art worthy of the sway,3H6 IV.vi.32
To whom the Heau'ns in thy Natiuitie,To whom the heavens in thy nativity3H6 IV.vi.33
Adiudg'd an Oliue Branch, and Lawrell Crowne,Adjudged an olive branch and laurel crown,3H6 IV.vi.34
As likely to be blest in Peace and Warre:As likely to be blest in peace and war;3H6 IV.vi.35
And therefore I yeeld thee my free consent.And therefore I yield thee my free consent.3H6 IV.vi.36
That he consents, if Warwicke yeeld consent,That he consents, if Warwick yield consent;3H6 IV.vi.46
For on thy fortune I repose my selfe.For on thy fortune I repose myself.3H6 IV.vi.47
What else? and that Succession be determined.What else? And that succession be determined.3H6 IV.vi.56
It shall bee done, my Soueraigne, with all speede.It shall be done, my sovereign, with all speed.3H6 IV.vi.64
A little fire is quickly trodden out,A little fire is quickly trodden out;3H6 IV.viii.7
Which being suffer'd, Riuers cannot quench.Which, being suffered, rivers cannot quench.3H6 IV.viii.8
In signe of truth, I kisse your Highnesse Hand.In sign of truth, I kiss your highness' hand.3H6 IV.viii.26
Father of Warwick, know you what this meanes?Father of Warwick, know you what this means?3H6 V.i.81
Looke here, I throw my infamie at thee:Look here, I throw my infamy at thee.3H6 V.i.82
I will not ruinate my Fathers House,I will not ruinate my father's house,3H6 V.i.83
Who gaue his blood to lyme the stones together,Who gave his blood to lime the stones together,3H6 V.i.84
And set vp Lancaster. Why, trowest thou, Warwicke,And set up Lancaster. Why, trowest thou, Warwick,3H6 V.i.85
That Clarence is so harsh, so blunt vnnaturall,That Clarence is so harsh, so blunt, unnatural,3H6 V.i.86
To bend the fatall Instruments of WarreTo bend the fatal instruments of war3H6 V.i.87
Against his Brother, and his lawfull King.Against his brother and his lawful king?3H6 V.i.88
Perhaps thou wilt obiect my holy Oath:Perhaps thou wilt object my holy oath;3H6 V.i.89
To keepe that Oath, were more impietie,To keep that oath were more impiety3H6 V.i.90
Then Iephah, when he sacrific'd his Daughter.Than Jephthah, when he sacrificed his daughter.3H6 V.i.91
I am so sorry for my Trespas made,I am so sorry for my trespass made3H6 V.i.92
That to deserue well at my Brothers hands,That, to deserve well at my brother's hands,3H6 V.i.93
I here proclayme my selfe thy mortall foe:I here proclaim myself thy mortal foe,3H6 V.i.94
With resolution, wheresoe're I meet thee,With resolution, wheresoe'er I meet thee – 3H6 V.i.95
(As I will meet thee, if thou stirre abroad)As I will meet thee, if thou stir abroad – 3H6 V.i.96
To plague thee, for thy foule mis-leading me.To plague thee for thy foul misleading me.3H6 V.i.97
And so, prowd-hearted Warwicke, I defie thee,And so, proud-hearted Warwick, I defy thee,3H6 V.i.98
And to my Brother turne my blushing Cheekes.And to my brother turn my blushing cheeks.3H6 V.i.99
Pardon me Edward, I will make amends:Pardon me, Edward, I will make amends;3H6 V.i.100
And Richard, doe not frowne vpon my faults,And, Richard, do not frown upon my faults,3H6 V.i.101
For I will henceforth be no more vnconstant.For I will henceforth be no more unconstant.3H6 V.i.102
A little gale will soone disperse that Cloud,A little gale will soon disperse that cloud3H6 V.iii.10
And blow it to the Source from whence it came,And blow it to the source from whence it came;3H6 V.iii.11
Thy very Beames will dry those Vapours vp,The very beams will dry those vapours up,3H6 V.iii.12
For euery Cloud engenders not a Storme.For every cloud engenders not a storm.3H6 V.iii.13
Vntutor'd Lad, thou art too malapert.Untutored lad, thou art too malapert.3H6 V.v.32
And ther's for twitting me with periurie.And there's for twitting me with perjury.3H6 V.v.40
What? what?What? What?3H6 V.v.49
By heauen, I will not do thee so much ease.By heaven, I will not do thee so much ease.3H6 V.v.72
Did'st thou not heare me sweare I would not do it?Didst thou not hear me swear I would not do it?3H6 V.v.74
To London all in post, and as I guesse,To London all in post; and, as I guess,3H6 V.v.84
To make a bloody Supper in the Tower.To make a bloody supper in the Tower.3H6 V.v.85
The duty that I owe vnto your Maiesty,The duty that I owe unto your majesty3H6 V.vii.28
I Seale vpon the lips of this sweet Babe.I seal upon the lips of this sweet babe.3H6 V.vii.29
What will your Grace haue done with Margaret,What will your grace have done with Margaret?3H6 V.vii.37
Reynard her Father, to the King of FranceReignier, her father, to the King of France3H6 V.vii.38
Hath pawn'd the Sicils and Ierusalem,Hath pawned the Sicils and Jerusalem,3H6 V.vii.39
And hither haue they sent it for her ransome.And hither have they sent it for her ransom.3H6 V.vii.40
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL