QUEEN
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Nay, goe not from me, I will follow thee.Nay, go not from me. I will follow thee.3H6 I.i.213
Who can be patient in such extreames?Who can be patient in such extremes?3H6 I.i.215
Ah wretched man, would I had dy'de a Maid?Ah, wretched man! Would I had died a maid,3H6 I.i.216
And neuer seene thee, neuer borne thee Sonne,And never seen thee, never borne thee son,3H6 I.i.217
Seeing thou hast prou'd so vnnaturall a Father.Seeing thou hast proved so unnatural a father!3H6 I.i.218
Hath he deseru'd to loose his Birth-right thus?Hath he deserved to lose his birthright thus?3H6 I.i.219
Hadst thou but lou'd him halfe so well as I,Hadst thou but loved him half so well as I,3H6 I.i.220
Or felt that paine which I did for him once,Or felt that pain which I did for him once,3H6 I.i.221
Or nourisht him, as I did with my blood;Or nourished him as I did with my blood,3H6 I.i.222
Thou would'st haue left thy dearest heart-blood there,Thou wouldst have left thy dearest heart-blood there,3H6 I.i.223
Rather then haue made that sauage Duke thine Heire,Rather than have made that savage Duke thine heir3H6 I.i.224
And dis-inherited thine onely Sonne.And disinherited thine only son.3H6 I.i.225
Enforc't thee? Art thou King, and wilt be forc't?Enforced thee! Art thou king, and wilt be forced?3H6 I.i.230
I shame to heare thee speake: ah timorous Wretch,I shame to hear thee speak. Ah, timorous wretch!3H6 I.i.231
Thou hast vndone thy selfe, thy Sonne, and me,Thou hast undone thyself, thy son, and me;3H6 I.i.232
And giu'n vnto the House of Yorke such head,And given unto the house of York such head3H6 I.i.233
As thou shalt reigne but by their sufferance.As thou shalt reign but by their sufferance.3H6 I.i.234
To entayle him and his Heires vnto the Crowne,To entail him and his heirs unto the crown,3H6 I.i.235
What is it, but to make thy Sepulcher,What is it but to make thy sepulchre,3H6 I.i.236
And creepe into it farre before thy time?And creep into it far before thy time?3H6 I.i.237
Warwick is Chancelor, and the Lord of Callice,Warwick is Chancellor and the Lord of Calais;3H6 I.i.238
Sterne Falconbridge commands the Narrow Seas,Stern Falconbridge commands the narrow seas;3H6 I.i.239
The Duke is made Protector of the Realme,The Duke is made Protector of the realm;3H6 I.i.240
And yet shalt thou be safe? Such safetie findesAnd yet shalt thou be safe? Such safety finds3H6 I.i.241
The trembling Lambe, inuironned with Wolues.The trembling lamb environed with wolves.3H6 I.i.242
Had I beene there, which am a silly Woman,Had I been there, which am a silly woman,3H6 I.i.243
The Souldiers should haue toss'd me on their Pikes,The soldiers should have tossed me on their pikes3H6 I.i.244
Before I would haue granted to that Act.Before I would have granted to that act.3H6 I.i.245
But thou preferr'st thy Life, before thine Honor.But thou preferrest thy life before thine honour;3H6 I.i.246
And seeing thou do'st, I here diuorce my selfe,And, seeing thou dost, I here divorce myself3H6 I.i.247
Both from thy Table Henry, and thy Bed,Both from thy table, Henry, and thy bed,3H6 I.i.248
Vntill that Act of Parliament be repeal'd,Until that act of parliament be repealed3H6 I.i.249
Whereby my Sonne is dis-inherited.Whereby my son is disinherited.3H6 I.i.250
The Northerne Lords, that haue forsworne thy Colours,The northern lords that have forsworn thy colours3H6 I.i.251
Will follow mine, if once they see them spread:Will follow mine, if once they see them spread;3H6 I.i.252
And spread they shall be, to thy foule disgrace,And spread they shall be, to thy foul disgrace3H6 I.i.253
And vtter ruine of the House of Yorke.And utter ruin of the house of York.3H6 I.i.254
Thus doe I leaue thee: Come Sonne, let's away,Thus do I leave thee. Come, son, let's away.3H6 I.i.255
Our Army is ready; come, wee'le after them.Our army is ready; come, we'll after them.3H6 I.i.256
Thou hast spoke too much already: get thee gone.Thou hast spoke too much already; get thee gone.3H6 I.i.258
I, to be murther'd by his Enemies.Ay, to be murdered by his enemies.3H6 I.i.260
Come Sonne away, we may not linger thus.Come, son, away; we may not linger thus.3H6 I.i.263
Hold valiant Clifford, for a thousand causesHold, valiant Clifford! For a thousand causes3H6 I.iv.51
I would prolong a while the Traytors Life:I would prolong awhile the traitor's life.3H6 I.iv.52
Wrath makes him deafe; speake thou Northumberland.Wrath makes him deaf; speak thou, Northumberland.3H6 I.iv.53
Braue Warriors, Clifford and Northumberland,Brave warriors, Clifford and Northumberland,3H6 I.iv.66
Come make him stand vpon this Mole-hill here,Come, make him stand upon this molehill here3H6 I.iv.67
That raught at Mountaines with out-stretched Armes,That raught at mountains with outstretched arms,3H6 I.iv.68
Yet parted but the shadow with his Hand.Yet parted but the shadow with his hand.3H6 I.iv.69
What, was it you that would be Englands King?What! Was it you that would be England's king?3H6 I.iv.70
Was't you that reuell'd in our Parliament,Was't you that revelled in our parliament3H6 I.iv.71
And made a Preachment of your high Descent?And made a preachment of your high descent?3H6 I.iv.72
Where are your Messe of Sonnes, to back you now?Where are your mess of sons to back you now?3H6 I.iv.73
The wanton Edward, and the lustie George?The wanton Edward, and the lusty George?3H6 I.iv.74
And where's that valiant Crook-back Prodigie.And where's that valiant crook-back prodigy,3H6 I.iv.75
Dickie, your Boy, that with his grumbling voyceDicky your boy, that with his grumbling voice3H6 I.iv.76
Was wont to cheare his Dad in Mutinies?Was wont to cheer his dad in mutinies?3H6 I.iv.77
Or with the rest, where is your Darling, Rutland?Or, with the rest, where is your darling Rutland?3H6 I.iv.78
Looke Yorke, I stayn'd this Napkin with the bloodLook, York, I stained this napkin with the blood3H6 I.iv.79
That valiant Clifford, with his Rapiers point,That valiant Clifford, with his rapier's point,3H6 I.iv.80
Made issue from the Bosome of the Boy:Made issue from the bosom of the boy;3H6 I.iv.81
And if thine eyes can water for his death,And if thine eyes can water for his death,3H6 I.iv.82
I giue thee this to drie thy Cheekes withall.I give thee this to dry thy cheeks withal.3H6 I.iv.83
Alas poore Yorke, but that I hate thee deadly,Alas, poor York! But that I hate thee deadly,3H6 I.iv.84
I should lament thy miserable state.I should lament thy miserable state.3H6 I.iv.85
I prythee grieue, to make me merry, Yorke.I prithee grieve, to make me merry, York.3H6 I.iv.86
What, hath thy fierie heart so parcht thine entrayles,What! Hath thy fiery heart so parched thine entrails3H6 I.iv.87
That not a Teare can fall, for Rutlands death?That not a tear can fall for Rutland's death?3H6 I.iv.88
Why art thou patient, man? thou should'st be mad:Why art thou patient, man? Thou shouldst be mad;3H6 I.iv.89
And I, to make thee mad, doe mock thee thus.And I, to make thee mad, do mock thee thus.3H6 I.iv.90
Stampe, raue, and fret, that I may sing and dance.Stamp, rave, and fret, that I may sing and dance.3H6 I.iv.91
Thou would'st be fee'd, I see, to make me sport:Thou wouldst be fee'd, I see, to make me sport;3H6 I.iv.92
Yorke cannot speake, vnlesse he weare a Crowne.York cannot speak, unless he wear a crown.3H6 I.iv.93
A Crowne for Yorke; and Lords, bow lowe to him:A crown for York! And, lords, bow low to him;3H6 I.iv.94
Hold you his hands, whilest I doe set it on.Hold you his hands whilst I do set it on.3H6 I.iv.95
I marry Sir, now lookes he like a King:Ay, marry, sir, now looks he like a king!3H6 I.iv.96
I, this is he that tooke King Henries Chaire,Ay, this is he that took King Henry's chair;3H6 I.iv.97
And this is he was his adopted Heire.And this is he was his adopted heir.3H6 I.iv.98
But how is it, that great PlantagenetBut how is it that great Plantagenet3H6 I.iv.99
Is crown'd so soone, and broke his solemne Oath?Is crowned so soon, and broke his solemn oath?3H6 I.iv.100
As I bethinke me, you should not be King,As I bethink me, you should not be king3H6 I.iv.101
Till our King Henry had shooke hands with Death.Till our King Henry had shook hands with Death.3H6 I.iv.102
And will you pale your head in Henries Glory,And will you pale your head in Henry's glory,3H6 I.iv.103
And rob his Temples of the Diademe,And rob his temples of the diadem,3H6 I.iv.104
Now in his Life, against your holy Oath?Now in his life, against your holy oath?3H6 I.iv.105
Oh 'tis a fault too too vnpardonable.O, 'tis a fault too too unpardonable!3H6 I.iv.106
Off with the Crowne; and with the Crowne, his Head,Off with the crown; and, with the crown, his head;3H6 I.iv.107
And whilest we breathe, take time to doe him dead.And, whilst we breathe, take time to do him dead.3H6 I.iv.108
Nay stay, let's heare the Orizons hee makes.Nay, stay; let's hear the orisons he makes.3H6 I.iv.110
What, weeping ripe, my Lord Northumberland?What, weeping-ripe, my Lord Northumberland?3H6 I.iv.172
Thinke but vpon the wrong he did vs all,Think but upon the wrong he did us all,3H6 I.iv.173
And that will quickly drie thy melting Teares.And that will quickly dry thy melting tears.3H6 I.iv.174
And heere's to right our gentle-hearted King.And here's to right our gentle-hearted King.3H6 I.iv.176
Off with his Head, and set it on Yorke Gates,Off with his head, and set it on York gates;3H6 I.iv.179
So Yorke may ouer-looke the Towne of Yorke.So York may overlook the town of York.3H6 I.iv.180
Welcome my Lord, to this braue town of Yorke,Welcome, my lord, to this brave town of York.3H6 II.ii.1
Yonders the head of that Arch-enemy,Yonder's the head of that arch-enemy3H6 II.ii.2
That sought to be incompast with your Crowne.That sought to be encompassed with your crown.3H6 II.ii.3
Doth not the obiect cheere your heart, my Lord.Doth not the object cheer your heart, my lord?3H6 II.ii.4
My Lord cheere vp your spirits, our foes are nye,My lord, cheer up your spirits; our foes are nigh,3H6 II.ii.56
And this soft courage makes your Followers faint:And this soft courage makes your followers faint.3H6 II.ii.57
You promist Knighthood to our forward sonne,You promised knighthood to our forward son;3H6 II.ii.58
Vnsheath your sword, and dub him presently.Unsheathe your sword and dub him presently.3H6 II.ii.59
Edward, kneele downe.Edward, kneel down.3H6 II.ii.60
I good my Lord, and leaue vs to our Fortune.Ay, good my lord, and leave us to our fortune.3H6 II.ii.75
Go rate thy Minions, proud insulting Boy,Go, rate thy minions, proud insulting boy!3H6 II.ii.84
Becomes it thee to be thus bold in termes,Becomes it thee to be thus bold in terms3H6 II.ii.85
Before thy Soueraigne, and thy lawfull King?Before thy sovereign and thy lawful king?3H6 II.ii.86
Why how now long-tongu'd Warwicke, dare you speak?Why, how now, long-tongued Warwick! Dare you speak?3H6 II.ii.102
When you and I, met at S. Albons last,When you and I met at Saint Albans last,3H6 II.ii.103
Your legges did better seruice then your hands.Your legs did better service than your hands.3H6 II.ii.104
Defie them then, or els hold close thy lips.Defy them then, or else hold close thy lips.3H6 II.ii.118
But thou art neyther like thy Sire nor Damme,But thou art neither like thy sire nor dam;3H6 II.ii.135
But like a foule mishapen Stygmaticke,But like a foul misshapen stigmatic,3H6 II.ii.136
Mark'd by the Destinies to be auoided,Marked by the destinies to be avoided,3H6 II.ii.137
As venome Toades, or Lizards dreadfull stings.As venom toads or lizards' dreadful stings.3H6 II.ii.138
Stay Edward.Stay, Edward.3H6 II.ii.175
Mount you my Lord, towards Barwicke post amaine: Mount you, my lord; towards Berwick post amain.3H6 II.v.128
Edward and Richard like a brace of Grey-hounds,Edward and Richard, like a brace of greyhounds3H6 II.v.129
Hauing the fearfull flying Hare in sight,Having the fearful flying hare in sight,3H6 II.v.130
With fiery eyes, sparkling for very wrath,With fiery eyes sparkling for very wrath,3H6 II.v.131
And bloody steele graspt in their yrefull handsAnd bloody steel grasped in their ireful hands,3H6 II.v.132
Are at our backes, and therefore hence amaine.Are at our backs; and therefore hence amain.3H6 II.v.133
No, mightie King of France: now MargaretNo, mighty King of France; now Margaret3H6 III.iii.4
Must strike her sayle, and learne a while to serue,Must strike her sail and learn awhile to serve3H6 III.iii.5
Where Kings command. I was (I must confesse)Where kings command. I was, I must confess,3H6 III.iii.6
Great Albions Queene, in former Golden dayes:Great Albion's Queen in former golden days;3H6 III.iii.7
But now mischance hath trod my Title downe,But now mischance hath trod my title down,3H6 III.iii.8
And with dis-honor layd me on the ground,And with dishonour laid me on the ground;3H6 III.iii.9
Where I must take like Seat vnto my fortune,Where I must take like seat unto my fortune3H6 III.iii.10
And to my humble Seat conforme my selfe.And to my humble seat conform myself.3H6 III.iii.11
From such a cause, as fills mine eyes with teares,From such a cause as fills mine eyes with tears3H6 III.iii.13
And stops my tongue, while heart is drown'd in cares.And stops my tongue, while heart is drowned in cares.3H6 III.iii.14
Those gracious words / Reuiue my drooping thoughts,Those gracious words revive my drooping thoughts3H6 III.iii.21
And giue my tongue-ty'd sorrowes leaue to speake.And give my tongue-tied sorrows leave to speak.3H6 III.iii.22
Now therefore be it knowne to Noble Lewis,Now, therefore, be it known to noble Lewis3H6 III.iii.23
That Henry, sole possessor of my Loue,That Henry, sole possessor of my love,3H6 III.iii.24
Is, of a King, become a banisht man,Is of a king become a banished man,3H6 III.iii.25
And forc'd to liue in Scotland a Forlorne;And forced to live in Scotland a forlorn;3H6 III.iii.26
While prowd ambitious Edward, Duke of Yorke,While proud ambitious Edward Duke of York3H6 III.iii.27
Vsurpes the Regall Title, and the SeatUsurps the regal title and the seat3H6 III.iii.28
Of Englands true anoynted lawfull King.Of England's true-anointed lawful King.3H6 III.iii.29
This is the cause that I, poore Margaret,This is the cause that I, poor Margaret,3H6 III.iii.30
With this my Sonne, Prince Edward, Henries Heire,With this my son, Prince Edward, Henry's heir,3H6 III.iii.31
Am come to craue thy iust and lawfull ayde:Am come to crave thy just and lawful aid;3H6 III.iii.32
And if thou faile vs, all our hope is done.And if thou fail us, all our hope is done.3H6 III.iii.33
Scotland hath will to helpe, but cannot helpe:Scotland hath will to help, but cannot help;3H6 III.iii.34
Our People, and our Peeres, are both mis-led,Our people and our peers are both misled,3H6 III.iii.35
Our Treasure seiz'd, our Souldiors put to flight,Our treasure seized, our soldiers put to flight,3H6 III.iii.36
And (as thou seest) our selues in heauie plight.And, as thou seest, ourselves in heavy plight.3H6 III.iii.37
The more wee stay, the stronger growes our Foe.The more we stay, the stronger grows our foe.3H6 III.iii.40
O, but impatience waiteth on true sorrow.O, but impatience waiteth on true sorrow.3H6 III.iii.42
And see where comes the breeder of my sorrow.And see where comes the breeder of my sorrow!3H6 III.iii.43
Our Earle of Warwicke, Edwards greatest Friend.Our Earl of Warwick, Edward's greatest friend.3H6 III.iii.45
I now begins a second Storme to rise,Ay, now begins a second storm to rise,3H6 III.iii.47
For this is hee that moues both Winde and Tyde.For this is he that moves both wind and tide.3H6 III.iii.48
If that goe forward, Henries hope is done.If that go forward, Henry's hope is done.3H6 III.iii.58
King Lewis, and Lady Bona, heare me speake,King Lewis and Lady Bona, hear me speak,3H6 III.iii.65
Before you answer Warwicke. His demandBefore you answer Warwick. His demand3H6 III.iii.66
Springs not from Edwards well-meant honest Loue,Springs not from Edward's well-meant honest love,3H6 III.iii.67
But from Deceit, bred by Necessitie:But from deceit bred by necessity;3H6 III.iii.68
For how can Tyrants safely gouerne home,For how can tyrants safely govern home,3H6 III.iii.69
Vnlesse abroad they purchase great allyance?Unless abroad they purchase great alliance?3H6 III.iii.70
To proue him Tyrant, this reason may suffice,To prove him tyrant this reason may suffice,3H6 III.iii.71
That Henry liueth still: but were hee dead,That Henry liveth still; but were he dead,3H6 III.iii.72
Yet here Prince Edward stands, King Henries Sonne.Yet here Prince Edward stands, King Henry's son.3H6 III.iii.73
Looke therefore Lewis, that by this League and MariageLook, therefore, Lewis, that by this league and marriage3H6 III.iii.74
Thou draw not on thy Danger, and Dis-honor:Thou draw not on thy danger and dishonour;3H6 III.iii.75
For though Vsurpers sway the rule a while,For though usurpers sway the rule awhile,3H6 III.iii.76
Yet Heau'ns are iust, and Time suppresseth Wrongs.Yet heavens are just, and time suppresseth wrongs.3H6 III.iii.77
Heauens graunt, that Warwickes wordes bewitch him not.Heavens grant that Warwick's words bewitch him not!3H6 III.iii.112
Deceitfull Warwicke, it was thy deuice,Deceitful Warwick! It was thy device3H6 III.iii.141
By this alliance to make void my suit:By this alliance to make void my suit;3H6 III.iii.142
Before thy comming, Lewis was Henries friend.Before thy coming Lewis was Henry's friend.3H6 III.iii.143
Peace impudent, and shamelesse Warwicke,Peace, impudent and shameless Warwick, peace,3H6 III.iii.156
Proud setter vp, and puller downe of Kings,Proud setter-up and puller-down of kings!3H6 III.iii.157
I will not hence, till with my Talke and TearesI will not hence till, with my talk and tears,3H6 III.iii.158
(Both full of Truth) I make King Lewis beholdBoth full of truth, I make King Lewis behold3H6 III.iii.159
Thy slye conueyance, and thy Lords false loue,Thy sly conveyance and thy lord's false love;3H6 III.iii.160
For both of you are Birds of selfe-same Feather.For both of you are birds of self-same feather.3H6 III.iii.161
Mine such, as fill my heart with vnhop'd ioyes.Mine, such as fill my heart with unhoped joys.3H6 III.iii.172
I told your Maiesty as much before:I told your majesty as much before:3H6 III.iii.179
This proueth Edwards Loue, and Warwickes honesty.This proveth Edward's love and Warwick's honesty!3H6 III.iii.180
Warwicke, / These words haue turn'd my Hate, to Loue,Warwick, these words have turned my hate to love;3H6 III.iii.199
And I forgiue, and quite forget old faults,And I forgive and quite forget old faults,3H6 III.iii.200
And ioy that thou becom'st King Henries Friend.And joy that thou becomest King Henry's friend.3H6 III.iii.201
Renowned Prince, how shall Poore Henry liue,Renowned Prince, how shall poor Henry live3H6 III.iii.214
Vnlesse thou rescue him from foule dispaire?Unless thou rescue him from foul despair?3H6 III.iii.215
Let me giue humble thankes for all, at once.Let me give humble thanks for all at once.3H6 III.iii.221
Tell him, my mourning weeds are layde aside,Tell him my mourning weeds are laid aside,3H6 III.iii.229
And I am ready to put Armor on.And I am ready to put armour on.3H6 III.iii.230
Yes, I agree, and thanke you for your Motion.Yes, I agree, and thank you for your motion.3H6 III.iii.244
Sonne Edward, she is Faire and Vertuous,Son Edward, she is fair and virtuous;3H6 III.iii.245
Therefore delay not, giue thy hand to Warwicke,Therefore delay not, give thy hand to Warwick;3H6 III.iii.246
And with thy hand, thy faith irreuocable,And, with thy hand, thy faith irrevocable3H6 III.iii.247
That onely Warwickes daughter shall be thine.That only Warwick's daughter shall be thine.3H6 III.iii.248
Great Lords, wise men ne'r sit and waile their losse,Great lords, wise men ne'er sit and wail their loss,3H6 V.iv.1
But chearely seeke how to redresse their harmes.But cheerly seek how to redress their harms.3H6 V.iv.2
What though the Mast be now blowne ouer-boord,What though the mast be now blown overboard,3H6 V.iv.3
The Cable broke, the holding-Anchor lost,The cable broke, the holding-anchor lost,3H6 V.iv.4
And halfe our Saylors swallow'd in the flood?And half our sailors swallowed in the flood?3H6 V.iv.5
Yet liues our Pilot still. Is't meet, that heeYet lives our pilot still. Is't meet that he3H6 V.iv.6
Should leaue the Helme, and like a fearefull Lad,Should leave the helm and, like a fearful lad,3H6 V.iv.7
With tearefull Eyes adde Water to the Sea,With tearful eyes add water to the sea,3H6 V.iv.8
And giue more strength to that which hath too much,And give more strength to that which hath too much,3H6 V.iv.9
Whiles in his moane, the Ship splits on the Rock,Whiles, in his moan, the ship splits on the rock,3H6 V.iv.10
Which Industrie and Courage might haue sau'd?Which industry and courage might have saved?3H6 V.iv.11
Ah what a shame, ah what a fault were this.Ah, what a shame! Ah, what a fault were this!3H6 V.iv.12
Say Warwicke was our Anchor: what of that?Say Warwick was our anchor; what of that?3H6 V.iv.13
And Mountague our Top-Mast: what of him?And Montague our topmast; what of him?3H6 V.iv.14
Our slaught'red friends, the Tackles: what of these?Our slaughtered friends the tackles; what of these?3H6 V.iv.15
Why is not Oxford here, another Anchor?Why, is not Oxford here another anchor?3H6 V.iv.16
And Somerset, another goodly Mast?And Somerset another goodly mast?3H6 V.iv.17
The friends of France our Shrowds and Tacklings?The friends of France our shrouds and tacklings?3H6 V.iv.18
And though vnskilfull, why not Ned and I,And, though unskilful, why not Ned and I3H6 V.iv.19
For once allow'd the skilfull Pilots Charge?For once allowed the skilful pilot's charge?3H6 V.iv.20
We will not from the Helme, to sit and weepe,We will not from the helm to sit and weep,3H6 V.iv.21
But keepe our Course (though the rough Winde say no)But keep our course, though the rough wind say no,3H6 V.iv.22
From Shelues and Rocks, that threaten vs with Wrack.From shelves and rocks that threaten us with wrack.3H6 V.iv.23
As good to chide the Waues, as speake them faire.As good to chide the waves as speak them fair.3H6 V.iv.24
And what is Edward, but a ruthlesse Sea?And what is Edward but a ruthless sea?3H6 V.iv.25
What Clarence, but a Quick-sand of Deceit?What Clarence but a quicksand of deceit?3H6 V.iv.26
And Richard, but a raged fatall Rocke?And Richard but a ragged fatal rock?3H6 V.iv.27
All these, the Enemies to our poore Barke.All these the enemies to our poor bark.3H6 V.iv.28
Say you can swim, alas 'tis but a while:Say you can swim; alas, 'tis but a while!3H6 V.iv.29
Tread on the Sand, why there you quickly sinke,Tread on the sand; why, there you quickly sink.3H6 V.iv.30
Bestride the Rock, the Tyde will wash you off,Bestride the rock; the tide will wash you off,3H6 V.iv.31
Or else you famish, that's a three-fold Death.Or else you famish; that's a threefold death.3H6 V.iv.32
This speake I (Lords) to let you vnderstand,This speak I, lords, to let you understand,3H6 V.iv.33
If case some one of you would flye from vs,If case some one of you would fly from us,3H6 V.iv.34
That there's no hop'd-for Mercy with the Brothers,That there's no hoped-for mercy with the brothers3H6 V.iv.35
More then with ruthlesse Waues, with Sands and Rocks.More than with ruthless waves, with sands and rocks.3H6 V.iv.36
Why courage then, what cannot be auoided,Why, courage then! What cannot be avoided3H6 V.iv.37
'Twere childish weakenesse to lament, or feare.'Twere childish weakness to lament or fear.3H6 V.iv.38
Thankes gentle Somerset, sweet Oxford thankes.Thanks, gentle Somerset; sweet Oxford, thanks.3H6 V.iv.58
This cheares my heart, to see your forwardnesse.This cheers my heart, to see your forwardness.3H6 V.iv.65
Lords, Knights, and Gentlemen, what I should say,Lords, knights, and gentlemen, what I should say3H6 V.iv.73
My teares gaine-say: for euery word I speake,My tears gainsay; for every word I speak,3H6 V.iv.74
Ye see I drinke the water of my eye.Ye see I drink the water of my eye.3H6 V.iv.75
Therefore no more but this: Henry your SoueraigneTherefore, no more but this: Henry, your sovereign,3H6 V.iv.76
Is Prisoner to the Foe, his State vsurp'd,Is prisoner to the foe; his state usurped,3H6 V.iv.77
His Realme a slaughter-house, his Subiects slaine,His realm a slaughter-house, his subjects slain,3H6 V.iv.78
His Statutes cancell'd, and his Treasure spent:His statutes cancelled, and his treasure spent;3H6 V.iv.79
And yonder is the Wolfe, that makes this spoyle.And yonder is the wolf that makes this spoil.3H6 V.iv.80
You fight in Iustice: then in Gods Name, Lords,You fight in justice; then in God's name, lords,3H6 V.iv.81
Be valiant, and giue signall to the fight.Be valiant, and give signal to the fight.3H6 V.iv.82
So part we sadly in this troublous World,So part we sadly in this troublous world,3H6 V.v.7
To meet with Ioy in sweet Ierusalem.To meet with joy in sweet Jerusalem.3H6 V.v.8
Ah, that thy Father had beene so resolu'd.Ah, that thy father had been so resolved!3H6 V.v.22
I, thou wast borne to be a plague to men.Ay, thou wast born to be a plague to men.3H6 V.v.28
Oh, kill me too.O, kill me too!3H6 V.v.41
Oh Ned, sweet Ned, speake to thy Mother Boy.O Ned, sweet Ned, speak to thy mother, boy!3H6 V.v.51
Can'st thou not speake? O Traitors, Murtherers!Canst thou not speak? O traitors! Murderers!3H6 V.v.52
They that stabb'd Casar, shed no blood at all:They that stabbed Caesar shed no blood at all,3H6 V.v.53
Did not offend, nor were not worthy Blame,Did not offend, nor were not worthy blame,3H6 V.v.54
If this foule deed were by, to equall it.If this foul deed were by to equal it.3H6 V.v.55
He was a Man; this (in respect) a Childe,He was a man; this, in respect, a child;3H6 V.v.56
And Men, ne're spend their fury on a Childe.And men ne'er spend their fury on a child.3H6 V.v.57
What's worse then Murtherer, that I may name it?What's worse than murderer, that I may name it?3H6 V.v.58
No, no, my heart will burst, and if I speake,No, no, my heart will burst an if I speak;3H6 V.v.59
And I will speake, that so my heart may burst.And I will speak that so my heart may burst.3H6 V.v.60
Butchers and Villaines, bloudy Caniballes,Butchers and villains! Bloody cannibals!3H6 V.v.61
How sweet a Plant haue you vntimely cropt:How sweet a plant have you untimely cropped!3H6 V.v.62
You haue no children (Butchers) if you had,You have no children, butchers; if you had,3H6 V.v.63
The thought of them would haue stirr'd vp remorse,The thought of them would have stirred up remorse.3H6 V.v.64
But if you euer chance to haue a Childe,But if you ever chance to have a child,3H6 V.v.65
Looke in his youth to haue him so cut off.Look in his youth to have him so cut off3H6 V.v.66
As deathsmen you haue rid this sweet yong Prince.As, deathsmen, you have rid this sweet young Prince!3H6 V.v.67
Nay, neuer beare me hence, dispatch me heere:Nay, never bear me hence, dispatch me here;3H6 V.v.69
Here sheath thy Sword, Ile pardon thee my death:Here sheathe thy sword; I'll pardon thee my death.3H6 V.v.70
What? wilt thou not? Then Clarence do it thou.What! Wilt thou not? Then, Clarence, do it thou.3H6 V.v.71
Good Clarence do: sweet Clarence do thou do it.Good Clarence, do; sweet Clarence, do thou do it.3H6 V.v.73
I, but thou vsest to forsweare thy selfe.Ay, but thou usest to forswear thyself,3H6 V.v.75
'Twas Sin before, but now 'tis Charity.'Twas sin before, but now 'tis charity.3H6 V.v.76
What wilt yu not? Where is that diuels butcher Richard?What! Wilt thou not? Where is that devil's butcher Richard?3H6 V.v.77
Hard fauor'd Richard? Richard, where art thou?Hard-favoured Richard; Richard, where art thou?3H6 V.v.78
Thou art not heere; Murther is thy Almes-deed:Thou art not here; murder is thy alms-deed;3H6 V.v.79
Petitioners for Blood, thou ne're put'st backe.Petitioners for blood thou ne'er puttest back.3H6 V.v.80
So come to you, and yours, as to this Prince.So come to you and yours as to this Prince!3H6 V.v.82
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL