PRINCE
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Father, you cannot dis-inherite me:Father, you cannot disinherit me;3H6 I.i.226
If you be King, why should not I succeede?If you be king, why should not I succeed?3H6 I.i.227
When I returne with victorie to the field,When I return with victory from the field,3H6 I.i.261
Ile see your Grace: till then, Ile follow her.I'll see your grace; till then I'll follow her.3H6 I.i.262
My gracious Father, by your Kingly leaue,My gracious father, by your kingly leave,3H6 II.ii.63
Ile draw it as Apparant to the Crowne,I'll draw it as apparent to the crown,3H6 II.ii.64
And in that quarrell, vse it to the death.And in that quarrel use it to the death.3H6 II.ii.65
My Royall Father, cheere these Noble Lords,My royal father, cheer these noble lords,3H6 II.ii.78
And hearten those that fight in your defence:And hearten those that fight in your defence;3H6 II.ii.79
Vnsheath your Sword, good Father: Cry S. George.Unsheathe your sword, good father; cry ‘ Saint George!’3H6 II.ii.80
If that be right, which Warwick saies is right,If that be right which Warwick says is right,3H6 II.ii.131
There is no wrong, but euery thing is right.There is no wrong, but everything is right.3H6 II.ii.132
Fly Father, flye: for all your Friends are fled.Fly, father, fly! For all your friends are fled,3H6 II.v.125
And Warwicke rages like a chafed Bull:And Warwick rages like a chafed bull.3H6 II.v.126
Away, for death doth hold vs in pursuite.Away! For death doth hold us in pursuit.3H6 II.v.127
And why not Queene?And why not ‘ Queen?’3H6 III.iii.78.2
To Edward, but not to the English King.To Edward, but not to the English king.3H6 III.iii.140
Nay marke how Lewis stampes as he were netled.Nay, mark how Lewis stamps as he were nettled;3H6 III.iii.169
I hope, all's for the best.I hope all's for the best.3H6 III.iii.170
Yes, I accept her, for she well deserues it,Yes, I accept her, for she well deserves it;3H6 III.iii.249
And heere to pledge my Vow, I giue my hand.And here, to pledge my vow, I give my hand.3H6 III.iii.250
Me thinkes a Woman of this valiant Spirit,Methinks a woman of this valiant spirit3H6 V.iv.39
Should, if a Coward heard her speake these words,Should, if a coward heard her speak these words,3H6 V.iv.40
Infuse his Breast with Magnanimitie,Infuse his breast with magnanimity,3H6 V.iv.41
And make him, naked, foyle a man at Armes.And make him, naked, foil a man at arms.3H6 V.iv.42
I speake not this, as doubting any here:I speak not this as doubting any here;3H6 V.iv.43
For did I but suspect a fearefull man,For did I but suspect a fearful man,3H6 V.iv.44
He should haue leaue to goe away betimes,He should have leave to go away betimes,3H6 V.iv.45
Least in our need he might infect another,Lest in our need he might infect another3H6 V.iv.46
And make him of like spirit to himselfe.And make him of like spirit to himself.3H6 V.iv.47
If any such be here, as God forbid,If any such be here – as God forbid! – 3H6 V.iv.48
Let him depart, before we neede his helpe.Let him depart before we need his help.3H6 V.iv.49
And take his thankes, that yet hath nothing else.And take his thanks that yet hath nothing else.3H6 V.iv.59
Speake like a Subiect, prowd ambitious Yorke.Speak like a subject, proud ambitious York!3H6 V.v.17
Suppose that I am now my Fathers Mouth,Suppose that I am now my father's mouth;3H6 V.v.18
Resigne thy Chayre, and where I stand, kneele thou,Resign thy chair, and where I stand kneel thou,3H6 V.v.19
Whil'st I propose the selfe-same words to thee,Whilst I propose the self-same words to thee,3H6 V.v.20
Which (Traytor) thou would'st haue me answer to.Which, traitor, thou wouldst have me answer to.3H6 V.v.21
Let Aesop fable in a Winters Night,Let Aesop fable in a winter's night;3H6 V.v.25
His Currish Riddles sorts not with this place.His currish riddles sorts not with this place.3H6 V.v.26
Nay, take away this scolding Crooke-backe, rather.Nay, take away this scolding crook-back rather.3H6 V.v.30
I know my dutie, you are all vndutifull:I know my duty; you are all undutiful.3H6 V.v.33
Lasciuious Edward, and thou periur'd George,Lascivious Edward, and thou perjured George,3H6 V.v.34
And thou mis-shapen Dicke, I tell ye all,And thou misshapen Dick, I tell ye all3H6 V.v.35
I am your better, Traytors as ye are,I am your better, traitors as ye are;3H6 V.v.36
And thou vsurp'st my Fathers right and mine.And thou usurpest my father's right and mine.3H6 V.v.37
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL