Original textModern textKey line
My Liege, I did deny no Prisoners.My liege, I did deny no prisoners.1H4 I.iii.28
But, I remember when the fight was done,But I remember when the fight was done,1H4 I.iii.29
When I was dry with Rage, and extreame Toyle,When I was dry with rage and extreme toil,1H4 I.iii.30
Breathlesse, and Faint, leaning vpon my Sword,Breathless and faint, leaning upon my sword,1H4 I.iii.31
Came there a certaine Lord, neat and trimly drest;Came there a certain lord, neat and trimly dressed,1H4 I.iii.32
Fresh as a Bride-groome, and his Chin new reapt,Fresh as a bridegroom, and his chin new reaped1H4 I.iii.33
Shew'd like a stubble Land at Haruest home.Showed like a stubble-land at harvest-home.1H4 I.iii.34
He was perfumed like a Milliner,He was perfumed like a milliner,1H4 I.iii.35
And 'twixt his Finger and his Thumbe, he heldAnd 'twixt his finger and his thumb he held1H4 I.iii.36
A Pouncet-box: which euer and anonA pouncet-box, which ever and anon1H4 I.iii.37
He gaue his Nose, and took't away againe:He gave his nose, and took it away again – 1H4 I.iii.38
Who therewith angry, when it next came there,Who therewith angry, when it next came there,1H4 I.iii.39
Tooke it in Snuffe. And still he smil'd and talk'd:Took it in snuff. And still he smiled and talked.1H4 I.iii.40
And as the Souldiers bare dead bodies by,And as the soldiers bore dead bodies by,1H4 I.iii.41
He call'd them vntaught Knaues, Vnmannerly,He called them untaught knaves, unmannerly,1H4 I.iii.42
To bring a slouenly vnhandsome CoarseTo bring a slovenly unhandsome corpse1H4 I.iii.43
Betwixt the Winde, and his Nobility.Betwixt the wind and his nobility.1H4 I.iii.44
With many Holiday and Lady tearmeWith many holiday and lady terms1H4 I.iii.45
He question'd me: Among the rest, demandedHe questioned me, amongst the rest demanded1H4 I.iii.46
My Prisoners, in your Maiesties behalfe.My prisoners in your majesty's behalf.1H4 I.iii.47
I then, all-smarting, with my wounds being cold,I then, all smarting with my wounds being cold,1H4 I.iii.48
(To be so pestered with a Popingay)To be so pestered with a popinjay,1H4 I.iii.49
Out of my Greefe, and my Impatience,Out of my grief and my impatience1H4 I.iii.50
Answer'd (neglectingly) I know not what,Answered neglectingly, I know not what,1H4 I.iii.51
He should, or should not: For he made me mad,He should, or he should not, for he made me mad1H4 I.iii.52
To see him shine so briske, and smell so sweet,To see him shine so brisk, and smell so sweet,1H4 I.iii.53
And talke so like a Waiting-Gentlewoman,And talk so like a waiting-gentlewoman1H4 I.iii.54
Of Guns, & Drums, and Wounds: God saue the marke;Of guns, and drums, and wounds, God save the mark!1H4 I.iii.55
And telling me, the Soueraign'st thing on earthAnd telling me the sovereignest thing on earth1H4 I.iii.56
Was Parmacity, for an inward bruise:Was parmacity for an inward bruise,1H4 I.iii.57
And that it was great pitty, so it was,And that it was great pity, so it was,1H4 I.iii.58
That villanous Salt-peter should be digg'dThis villanous saltpetre should be digged1H4 I.iii.59
Out of the Bowels of the harmlesse Earth,Out of the bowels of the harmless earth,1H4 I.iii.60
Which many a good Tall Fellow had destroy'dWhich many a good tall fellow had destroyed1H4 I.iii.61
So Cowardly. And but for these vile Gunnes,So cowardly, and but for these vile guns1H4 I.iii.62
He would himselfe haue beene a Souldier.He would himself have been a soldier.1H4 I.iii.63
This bald, vnioynted Chat of his (my Lord)This bald unjointed chat of his, my lord,1H4 I.iii.64
Made me to answer indirectly (as I said.)I answered indirectly, as I said,1H4 I.iii.65
And I beseech you, let not this reportAnd I beseech you, let not his report1H4 I.iii.66
Come currant for an Accusation,Come current for an accusation1H4 I.iii.67
Betwixt my Loue, and your high Maiesty.Betwixt my love and your high majesty.1H4 I.iii.68
Reuolted Mortimer?Revolted Mortimer!1H4 I.iii.92
He neuer did fall off, my Soueraigne Liege,He never did fall off, my sovereign liege,1H4 I.iii.93
But by the chance of Warre: to proue that true,But by the chance of war. To prove that true1H4 I.iii.94
Needs no more but one tongue. For all those Wounds,Needs no more but one tongue for all those wounds,1H4 I.iii.95
Those mouthed Wounds, which valiantly he tooke,Those mouthed wounds, which valiantly he took,1H4 I.iii.96
When on the gentle Seuernes siedgie banke,When on the gentle Severn's sedgy bank,1H4 I.iii.97
In single Opposition hand to hand,In single opposition hand to hand,1H4 I.iii.98
He did confound the best part of an houreHe did confound the best part of an hour1H4 I.iii.99
In changing hardiment with great Glendower:In changing hardiment with great Glendower.1H4 I.iii.100
Three times they breath'd, and three times did they drinkThree times they breathed, and three times did they drink1H4 I.iii.101
Vpon agreement, of swift Seuernes flood;Upon agreement of swift Severn's flood,1H4 I.iii.102
Who then affrighted with their bloody lookes,Who then affrighted with their bloody looks1H4 I.iii.103
Ran fearefully among the trembling Reeds,Ran fearfully among the trembling reeds1H4 I.iii.104
And hid his crispe-head in the hollow banke,And hid his crisp head in the hollow bank,1H4 I.iii.105
Blood-stained with these Valiant Combatants.Bloodstained with these valiant combatants.1H4 I.iii.106
Neuer did base and rotten PolicyNever did base and rotten policy1H4 I.iii.107
Colour her working with such deadly wounds;Colour her working with such deadly wounds,1H4 I.iii.108
Nor neuer could the Noble MortimerNor never could the noble Mortimer1H4 I.iii.109
Receiue so many, and all willingly:Receive so many, and all willingly.1H4 I.iii.110
Then let him not be sland'red with Reuolt.Then let not him be slandered with revolt.1H4 I.iii.111
And if the diuell come and roare for themAnd if the devil come and roar for them1H4 I.iii.123
I will not send them. I will after straightI will not send them. I will after straight1H4 I.iii.124
And tell him so: for I will ease my heart,And tell him so, for I will ease my heart,1H4 I.iii.125
Although it be with hazard of my head.Albeit I make a hazard of my head.1H4 I.iii.126
Speake of Mortimer?Speak of Mortimer?1H4 I.iii.128.2
Yes, I will speake of him, and let my souleZounds, I will speak of him, and let my soul1H4 I.iii.129
Want mercy, if I do not ioyne with him.Want mercy if I do not join with him.1H4 I.iii.130
In his behalfe, Ile empty all these Veines,Yea, on his part I'll empty all these veins1H4 I.iii.131
And shed my deere blood drop by drop i'th dust,And shed my dear blood, drop by drop in the dust,1H4 I.iii.132
But I will lift the downfall MortimerBut I will lift the down-trod Mortimer1H4 I.iii.133
As high i'th Ayre, as this Vnthankfull King,As high in the air as this unthankful King,1H4 I.iii.134
As this Ingrate and Cankred Bullingbrooke.As this ingrate and cankered Bolingbroke.1H4 I.iii.135
He will (forsooth) haue all my Prisoners:He will forsooth have all my prisoners,1H4 I.iii.138
And when I vrg'd the ransom once againeAnd when I urged the ransom once again1H4 I.iii.139
Of my Wiues Brother, then his cheeke look'd pale,Of my wife's brother, then his cheek looked pale,1H4 I.iii.140
And on my face he turn'd an eye of death,And on my face he turned an eye of death,1H4 I.iii.141
Trembling euen at the name of Mortimer.Trembling even at the name of Mortimer.1H4 I.iii.142
But soft I pray you; did King Richard thenBut soft, I pray you, did King Richard then1H4 I.iii.153
Proclaime my brother Mortimer,Proclaim my brother Edmund Mortimer1H4 I.iii.154
Heyre to the Crowne?Heir to the crown?1H4 I.iii.155.1
Nay then I cannot blame his Cousin King,Nay then, I cannot blame his cousin King1H4 I.iii.156
That wish'd him on the barren Mountaines staru'd.That wished him on the barren mountains starve.1H4 I.iii.157
But shall it be, that you that set the CrowneBut shall it be that you that set the crown1H4 I.iii.158
Vpon the head of this forgetfull man,Upon the head of this forgetful man1H4 I.iii.159
And for his sake, wore the detested blotAnd for his sake wear the detested blot1H4 I.iii.160
Of murtherous subornation? Shall it be,Of murderous subornation – shall it be1H4 I.iii.161
That you a world of curses vndergoe,That you a world of curses undergo,1H4 I.iii.162
Being the Agents, or base second meanes,Being the agents, or base second means,1H4 I.iii.163
The Cords, the Ladder, or the Hangman rather?The cords, the ladder, or the hangman rather?1H4 I.iii.164
O pardon, if that I descend so low,O pardon me, that I descend so low,1H4 I.iii.165
To shew the Line, and the PredicamentTo show the line and the predicament1H4 I.iii.166
Wherein you range vnder this subtill King.Wherein you range under this subtle King!1H4 I.iii.167
Shall it for shame, be spoken in these dayes,Shall it for shame be spoken in these days,1H4 I.iii.168
Or fill vp Chronicles in time to come,Or fill up chronicles in time to come,1H4 I.iii.169
That men of your Nobility and Power,That men of your nobility and power1H4 I.iii.170
Did gage them both in an vniust behalfeDid gage them both in an unjust behalf – 1H4 I.iii.171
(As Both of you, God pardon it, haue done)As both of you, God pardon it, have done – 1H4 I.iii.172
To put downe Richard, that sweet louely Rose,To put down Richard, that sweet lovely rose,1H4 I.iii.173
And plant this Thorne, this Canker Bullingbrooke?An plant this thorn, this canker Bolingbroke?1H4 I.iii.174
And shall it in more shame be further spoken,And shall it in more shame be further spoken,1H4 I.iii.175
That you are fool'd, discarded, and shooke offThat you are fooled, discarded, and shook off1H4 I.iii.176
By him, for whom these shames ye vnderwent?By him for whom these shames ye underwent?1H4 I.iii.177
No: yet time serues, wherein you may redeemeNo, yet time serves wherein you may redeem1H4 I.iii.178
Your banish'd Honors, and restore your seluesYour banished honours, and restore yourselves1H4 I.iii.179
Into the good Thoughts of the world againe.Into the good thoughts of the world again:1H4 I.iii.180
Reuenge the geering and disdain'd contemptRevenge the jeering and disdained contempt1H4 I.iii.181
Of this proud King, who studies day and nightOf this proud King, who studies day and night1H4 I.iii.182
To answer all the Debt he owes vnto you,To answer all the debt he owes to you,1H4 I.iii.183
Euen with the bloody Payment of your deaths:Even with the bloody payment of your deaths.1H4 I.iii.184
Therefore I say---Therefore, I say – 1H4 I.iii.185.1
If he fall in, good night, or sinke or swimme:If he fall in, good night, or sink, or swim!1H4 I.iii.192
Send danger from the East vnto the West,Send danger from the east unto the west,1H4 I.iii.193
So Honor crosse it from the North to South,So honour cross it from the north to south,1H4 I.iii.194
And let them grapple: The blood more stirresAnd let them grapple. O, the blood more stirs1H4 I.iii.195
To rowze a Lyon, then to start a Hare.To rouse a lion than to start a hare!1H4 I.iii.196
By heauen, me thinkes it were an easie leap,By heaven, methinks it were an easy leap1H4 I.iii.199
To plucke bright Honor from the pale-fac'd Moone,To pluck bright honour from the pale-faced moon,1H4 I.iii.200
Or diue into the bottome of the deepe,Or dive into the bottom of the deep,1H4 I.iii.201
Where Fadome-line could neuer touch the ground,Where fathom-line could never touch the ground,1H4 I.iii.202
And plucke vp drowned Honor by the Lockes:And pluck up drowned honour by the locks,1H4 I.iii.203
So he that doth redeeme her thence, might weareSo he that doth redeem her thence might wear1H4 I.iii.204
Without Co-riuall, all her Dignities:Without corrival all her dignities.1H4 I.iii.205
But out vpon this halfe-fac'd Fellowship.But out upon this half-faced fellowship!1H4 I.iii.206
I cry you mercy.I cry you mercy.1H4 I.iii.210.1
Ile keepe them all.I'll keep them all!1H4 I.iii.211.2
By heauen, he shall not haue a Scot of them:By God he shall not have a Scot of them,1H4 I.iii.212
No, if a Scot would saue his Soule, he shall not.No, if a scot would save his soul he shall not.1H4 I.iii.213
Ile keepe them, by this Hand.I'll keep them, by this hand!1H4 I.iii.214.1
Nay, I will: that's flat:Nay, I will. That's flat!1H4 I.iii.216.2
He said, he would not ransome Mortimer:He said he would not ransom Mortimer,1H4 I.iii.217
Forbad my tongue to speake of Mortimer.Forbade my tongue to speak of Mortimer,1H4 I.iii.218
But I will finde him when he lyes asleepe,But I will find him when he lies asleep,1H4 I.iii.219
And in his eare, Ile holla Mortimer.And in his ear I'll holla ‘ Mortimer!’1H4 I.iii.220
Nay, Ile haue a Starling shall be taught to speakeNay, I'll have a starling shall be taught to speak1H4 I.iii.221
Nothing but Mortimer, and giue it him,Nothing but ‘ Mortimer,’ and give it him1H4 I.iii.222
To keepe his anger still in motion.To keep his anger still in motion.1H4 I.iii.223
All studies heere I solemnly defie,All studies here I solemnly defy,1H4 I.iii.225
Saue how to gall and pinch this Bullingbrooke,Save how to gall and pinch this Bolingbroke.1H4 I.iii.226
And that same Sword and Buckler Prince of Wales.And that same sword-and-buckler Prince of Wales – 1H4 I.iii.227
But that I thinke his Father loues him not,But that I think his father loves him not1H4 I.iii.228
And would be glad he met with some mischance,And would be glad he met with some mischance – 1H4 I.iii.229
I would haue poyson'd him with a pot of Ale.I would have him poisoned with a pot of ale.1H4 I.iii.230
Why look you, I am whipt & scourg'd with rods,Why, look you, I am whipped and scourged with rods,1H4 I.iii.236
Netled, and stung with Pismires, when I heareNettled, and stung with pismires, when I hear1H4 I.iii.237
Of this vile Politician Bullingbrooke.Of this vile politician Bolingbroke.1H4 I.iii.238
In Richards time: What de'ye call the place?In Richard's time – what do you call the place?1H4 I.iii.239
A plague vpon't, it is in Gloustershire:A plague upon it, it is in Gloucestershire.1H4 I.iii.240
'Twas, where the madcap Duke his Vncle kept,'Twas where the madcap Duke his uncle kept – 1H4 I.iii.241
His Vncle Yorke, where I first bow'd my kneeHis uncle York – where I first bowed my knee1H4 I.iii.242
Vnto this King of Smiles, this Bullingbrooke:Unto this king of smiles, this Bolingbroke – 1H4 I.iii.243
When you and he came backe from Rauenspurgh.'Sblood, when you and he came back from Ravenspurgh – 1H4 I.iii.244
You say true:You say true.1H4 I.iii.246
Why what a caudie deale of curtesie,Why, what a candy deal of courtesy1H4 I.iii.247
This fawning Grey-hound then did proffer me,This fawning greyhound then did proffer me!1H4 I.iii.248
Looke when his infant Fortune came to age,‘ Look,when his infant fortune came to age,’1H4 I.iii.249
And gentle Harry Percy, and kinde Cousin:And ‘ gentle Harry Percy,’ and ‘ kind cousin.’1H4 I.iii.250
O, the Diuell take such Couzeners, God forgiue me,O, the devil take such cozeners – God forgive me!1H4 I.iii.251
Good Vncle tell your tale, for I haue done.Good uncle, tell your tale. I have done.1H4 I.iii.252
I haue done insooth.I have done, i'faith.1H4 I.iii.254.2
Of Yorke, is't not?Of York, is it not?1H4 I.iii.264.2
I smell it: Vpon my life, it will do wond'rous well.I smell it! Upon my life it will do well!1H4 I.iii.271
Why, it cannot choose but be a Noble plot,Why, it cannot choose but be a noble plot;1H4 I.iii.273
And then the power of Scotland, and of YorkeAnd then the power of Scotland, and of York,1H4 I.iii.274
To ioyne with Mortimer, Ha.To join with Mortimer, ha?1H4 I.iii.275.1
Infaith it is exceedingly well aym'd.In faith it is exceedingly well aimed.1H4 I.iii.276
He does, he does; wee'l be reueng'd on him.He does, he does, we'll be revenged on him.1H4 I.iii.285
Vncle, adieu: O let the houres be short,Uncle, adieu. O, let the hours be short,1H4 I.iii.295
Till fields, and blowes, and grones, applaud our sport.Till fields, and blows, and groans applaud our sport!1H4 I.iii.296
But for mine owne part, my Lord. I could bee well But for mine own part, my lord, I could be well1H4 II.iii.1
contented to be there, in respect of the loue I beare your contented to be there, in respect of the love I bear your1H4 II.iii.2
house. house.1H4 II.iii.3
He could be contented: Why is he not then? in respect He could be contented! Why is he not then? In respect1H4 II.iii.4
of the loue he beares our house. He shewes in this, he of the love he bears our house? He shows in this he 1H4 II.iii.5
loues his owne Barne better then he loues our house. Let loves his own barn better than he loves our house. Let1H4 II.iii.6
me see some more. me see some more.1H4 II.iii.7
The purpose you vndertake is dangerous. The purpose you undertake is dangerous,1H4 II.iii.8
Why that's certaine: 'Tis dangerous to take a Colde, to Why, that's certain. 'Tis dangerous to take a cold, to1H4 II.iii.9
sleepe, to drinke: but I tell you (my Lord foole) out of this sleep, to drink. But I tell you, my lord fool, out of this1H4 II.iii.10
Nettle, Danger; we plucke this Flower, Safety. nettle, danger, we pluck this flower, safety.1H4 II.iii.11
The purpose you vndertake is dangerous, the Friends you The purpose you undertake is dangerous, the friends you1H4 II.iii.12
haue named vncertaine, the Time it selfe vnsorted, and your have named uncertain, the time itself unsorted, and your1H4 II.iii.13
whole Plot too light, for the counterpoize of so great an whole plot too light, for the counterpoise of so great an1H4 II.iii.14
Opposition. opposition.1H4 II.iii.15
Say you so, say you so: I say vnto you againe, you are a Say you so, say you so? I say unto you again, you are a1H4 II.iii.16
shallow cowardly Hinde, and you Lye. What a lacke-braine is shallow cowardly hind, and you lie. What a lack-brain is1H4 II.iii.17
this? I protest, our plot is as good a plot as euer was this! By the Lord, our plot is a good plot, as ever was 1H4 II.iii.18
laid; our Friend true and constant: A good Plotte, good laid, our friends true and constant. A good plot, good1H4 II.iii.19
Friends, and full of expectation: An excellent plot, very friends, and full of expectation. An excellent plot, very1H4 II.iii.20
good Friends. What a Frosty-spirited rogue is this? Why, good friends. What a frosty-spirited rogue is this! Why,1H4 II.iii.21
my Lord of Yorke commends the plot, and the generall my Lord of York commends the plot, and the general1H4 II.iii.22
course of the action. By this hand, if I were now by this course of the action. Zounds, an I were now by this1H4 II.iii.23
Rascall, I could braine him with his Ladies Fan. Is there not rascal I could brain him with his lady's fan. Is there not1H4 II.iii.24
my Father, my Vncle, and my Selfe, Lord Edmund my father, my uncle, and myself? Lord Edmund1H4 II.iii.25
Mortimer, my Lord of Yorke, and Owen Glendour?Is Mortimer, my Lord of York, and Owen Glendower? Is1H4 II.iii.26
there not besides, the Dowglas? Haue I not all their there not besides the Douglas? Have I not all their1H4 II.iii.27
letters, to meete me in Armes by the ninth of the next letters to meet me in arms by the ninth of the next1H4 II.iii.28
Moneth? and are they not some of them set forward month, and are they not some of them set forward1H4 II.iii.29
already? What a Pagan Rascall is this? An Infidell. Ha, already? What a pagan rascal is this, an infidel! Ha!1H4 II.iii.30
you shall see now in very sincerity of Feare and Cold heart, You shall see now in very sincerity of fear and cold heart1H4 II.iii.31
will he to the King, and lay open all our proceedings. will he to the King, and lay open all our proceedings!1H4 II.iii.32
O, I could diuide my selfe, and go to buffets, for mouing O, I could divide myself, and go to buffets, for moving1H4 II.iii.33
such a dish of skim'd Milk with so honourable an Action. such a dish of skim milk with so honourable an action!1H4 II.iii.34
Hang him, let him tell the King we are prepared. I will Hang him, let him tell the King, we are prepared. I will1H4 II.iii.35
set forwards to night. set forward tonight.1H4 II.iii.36
How now Kate, I must leaue you within these two How now, Kate? I must leave you within these two1H4 II.iii.37
hours. hours.1H4 II.iii.38
What ho; What ho!1H4 II.iii.67.1
Is Gilliams with the Packet gone? Is Gilliams with the packet gone?1H4 II.iii.67.2
Hath Butler brought those horses frõ the Hath Butler brought those horses from the1H4 II.iii.69
Sheriffe? sheriff?1H4 II.iii.70
What Horse? A Roane, a crop eare, is it not. What horse? A roan, a crop-ear is it not?1H4 II.iii.72
That Roane shall be my Throne. That roan shall by my throne.1H4 II.iii.73.2
Well, I will backe him straight. Esperance, Well, I will back him straight. O Esperance!1H4 II.iii.74
bid Butler lead him forth into the Parke. Bid Butler lead him forth into the park.1H4 II.iii.75
What say'st thou my Lady? What sayest thou, my lady?1H4 II.iii.77
Why, my horse (my Loue) my horse. Why, my horse, my love, my horse.1H4 II.iii.79
So farre a foot, I shall be weary, Loue. So far afoot I shall be weary, love.1H4 II.iii.87
Away, Away,1H4 II.iii.92
away you trifler: Loue, I loue thee not, Away, you trifler! Love! I love thee not,1H4 II.iii.93
I care not for thee Kate: this is no world I care not for thee, Kate? This is no world1H4 II.iii.94
To play with Mammets, and to tilt with lips. To play with mammets, and to tilt with lips.1H4 II.iii.95
We must haue bloodie Noses, and crack'd Crownes, We must have bloody noses, and cracked crowns,1H4 II.iii.96
And passe them currant too. Gods me, my horse. And pass them current too. God's me! My horse!1H4 II.iii.97
What say'st thou Kate? what wold'st thou haue with me? What sayst thou, Kate? What wouldst thou have with me?1H4 II.iii.98
Come, wilt thou see me ride? Come, wilt thou see me ride?1H4 II.iii.103
And when I am a horsebacke, I will sweare And when I am a-horseback I will swear1H4 II.iii.104
I loue thee infinitely. But hearke you Kate, I love thee infinitely. But hark you, Kate,1H4 II.iii.105
I must not haue you henceforth, question me, I must not have you henceforth question me1H4 II.iii.106
Whether I go: nor reason whereabout. Whither I go, nor reason whereabout.1H4 II.iii.107
Whether I must, I must: and to conclude, Whither I must, I must. And, to conclude,1H4 II.iii.108
This Euening must I leaue thee, gentle Kate. This evening must I leave you, gentle Kate.1H4 II.iii.109
I know you wise, but yet no further wise I know you wise, but yet no farther wise1H4 II.iii.110
Then Harry Percies wife. Constant you are, Than Harry Percy's wife. Constant you are,1H4 II.iii.111
But yet a woman: and for secrecie, But yet a woman. And for secrecy,1H4 II.iii.112
No Lady closer. For I will beleeue No lady closer, for I well believe1H4 II.iii.113
Thou wilt not vtter what thou do'st not know, Thou wilt not utter – what thou dost not know.1H4 II.iii.114
And so farre wilt I trust thee, gentle Kate. And so far will I trust thee, gentle Kate.1H4 II.iii.115
Not an inch further. But harke you Kate, Not an inch further. But hark you, Kate.1H4 II.iii.117
Whither I go, thither shall you go too: Whither I go, thither shall you go too.1H4 II.iii.118
To day will I set forth, to morrow you. Today will I set forth, tomorrow you.1H4 II.iii.119
Will this content you Kate? Will this content you, Kate?1H4 II.iii.120.1
Lord Mortimer, and Cousin Glendower, Will you sit downe? Lord Mortimer, and cousin Glendower, will you sit down?1H4 III.i.3
And Vnckle Worcester; a plague vpon it, And uncle Worcester. A plague upon it!1H4 III.i.4
I haue forgot the Mappe. I have forgot the map.1H4 III.i.5.1
And you in Hell, And you in hell,1H4 III.i.9.2
as oft as he heares Owen Glendower spoke of. As oft as he hears Owen Glendower spoke of.1H4 III.i.10
Why so it would haue done Why, so it would have done1H4 III.i.15.2
at the same season, if your Mothers Cat At the same season if your mother's cat1H4 III.i.16
had but kitten'd, though your selfe had neuer beene borne. Had but kittened, though yourself had never been born.1H4 III.i.17
And I say the Earth was not of my minde, And I say the earth was not of my mind,1H4 III.i.19
If you suppose, as fearing you, it shooke. If you suppose as fearing you it shook.1H4 III.i.20
Oh, then the Earth shooke To see the Heauens on fire, O, then the earth shook to see the heavens on fire,1H4 III.i.22
And not in feare of your Natiuitie. And not in fear of your nativity.1H4 III.i.23
Diseased Nature oftentimes breakes forth Diseased nature oftentimes breaks forth1H4 III.i.24
In strange eruptions; and the teeming Earth In strange eruptions, oft the teeming earth1H4 III.i.25
Is with a kinde of Collick pincht and vext, Is with a kind of colic pinched and vexed1H4 III.i.26
By the imprisoning of vnruly Winde By the imprisoning of unruly wind1H4 III.i.27
Within her Wombe: which for enlargement striuing, Within her womb, which for enlargement striving1H4 III.i.28
Shakes the old Beldame Earth, and tombles downe Shakes the old beldam earth, and topples down1H4 III.i.29
Steeples, and mosse-growne Towers. At your Birth, Steeples and moss-grown towers. At your birth1H4 III.i.30
Our Grandam Earth, hauing this distemperature, Our grandam earth, having this distemperature,1H4 III.i.31
In passion shooke. In passion shook.1H4 III.i.32.1
I thinke there's no man speakes better Welsh: I think there's no man speaks better Welsh.1H4 III.i.47
Ile to Dinner. I'll to dinner.1H4 III.i.48
Why so can I, or so can any man: Why, so can I, or so can any man:1H4 III.i.51
But will they come, when you doe call for them? But will they come when you do call for them?1H4 III.i.52
And I can teach thee, Cousin, to shame the Deuil, And I can teach thee, coz, to shame the devil1H4 III.i.54
By telling truth. Tell truth, and shame the Deuill. By telling truth. Tell truth, and shame the devil.1H4 III.i.55
If thou haue power to rayse him, bring him hither, If thou have power to raise him, bring him hither,1H4 III.i.56
And Ile be sworne, I haue power to shame him hence. And I'll be sworn I have power to shame him hence.1H4 III.i.57
Oh, while you liue, tell truth, and shame the Deuill. O, while you live, tell truth, and shame the devil!1H4 III.i.58
Home without Bootes, / And in foule Weather too, Home without boots, and in foul weather too!1H4 III.i.64
How scapes he Agues in the Deuils name? How scapes he agues, in the devil's name?1H4 III.i.65
Me thinks my Moity, North from Burton here, Methinks my moiety, north from Burton here,1H4 III.i.92
In quantitie equals not one of yours: In quantity equals not one of yours.1H4 III.i.93
See, how this Riuer comes me cranking in, See how this river comes me cranking in,1H4 III.i.94
And cuts me from the best of all my Land, And cuts me from the best of all my land1H4 III.i.95
A huge halfe Moone, a monstrous Cantle out. A huge half-moon, a monstrous cantle out.1H4 III.i.96
Ile haue the Currant in this place damn'd vp, I'll have the current in this place dammed up,1H4 III.i.97
And here the smug and Siluer Trent shall runne, And here the smug and silver Trent shall run1H4 III.i.98
In a new Channell, faire and euenly: In a new channel fair and evenly.1H4 III.i.99
It shall not winde with such a deepe indent, It shall not wind with such a deep indent,1H4 III.i.100
To rob me of so rich a Bottome here. To rob me of so rich a bottom here.1H4 III.i.101
Ile haue it so, a little Charge will doe it. I'll have it so, a little charge will do it.1H4 III.i.111
Will not you? Will not you?1H4 III.i.112.2
Who shall say me nay? Who shall say me nay?1H4 III.i.113.2
Let me not vnderstand you then, speake it in Welsh. Let me not understand you then, speak it in Welsh.1H4 III.i.115
Marry, and I am glad of it with all my heart, Marry and I am glad of it with all my heart!1H4 III.i.122
I had rather be a Kitten, and cry mew, I had rather be a kitten and cry ‘ mew ’1H4 III.i.123
Then one of these same Meeter Ballad-mongers: Than one of these same metre ballad-mongers.1H4 III.i.124
I had rather heare a Brazen Candlestick turn'd, I had rather hear a brazen canstick turned,1H4 III.i.125
Or a dry Wheele grate on the Axle-tree, Or a dry wheel grate on the axle-tree,1H4 III.i.126
And that would set my teeth nothing an edge, And that would set my teeth nothing on edge,1H4 III.i.127
Nothing so much, as mincing Poetrie; Nothing so much as mincing poetry.1H4 III.i.128
'Tis like the forc't gate of a shuffling Nagge. 'Tis like the forced gait of a shuffling nag.1H4 III.i.129
I doe not care: Ile giue thrice so much Land I do not care, I'll give thrice so much land1H4 III.i.131
To any well-deseruing friend; To any well-deserving friend.1H4 III.i.132
But in the way of Bargaine, marke ye me, But in the way of bargain, mark ye me,1H4 III.i.133
Ile cauill on the ninth part of a hayre. I'll cavil on the ninth part of a hair.1H4 III.i.134
Are the Indentures drawne? shall we be gone? Are the indentures drawn? Shall we be gone?1H4 III.i.135
I cannot chuse: sometime he angers me, I cannot choose. Sometime he angers me1H4 III.i.142
With telling me of the Moldwarpe and the Ant, With telling me of the moldwarp and the ant,1H4 III.i.143
Of the Dreamer Merlin, and his Prophecies; Of the dreamer Merlin and his prophecies,1H4 III.i.144
And of a Dragon, and a finne-lesse Fish, And of a dragon and a finless fish,1H4 III.i.145
A clip-wing'd Griffin, and a moulten Rauen, A clip-winged griffin and a moulten raven,1H4 III.i.146
A couching Lyon, and a ramping Cat, A couching lion and a ramping cat,1H4 III.i.147
And such a deale of skimble-skamble Stuffe, And such a deal of skimble-skamble stuff1H4 III.i.148
As puts me from my Faith. I tell you what, As puts me from my faith. I tell you what – 1H4 III.i.149
He held me last Night, at least, nine howres, He held me last night at least nine hours1H4 III.i.150
In reckning vp the seuerall Deuils Names, In reckoning up the several devils' names1H4 III.i.151
That were his Lacqueyes: / I cry'd hum, and well, goe too, That were his lackeys. I cried ‘ Hum,’ and ‘ Well, go to!’1H4 III.i.152
But mark'd him not a word. O, he is as tedious But marked him not a word. O, he is as tedious1H4 III.i.153
As a tyred Horse, a rayling Wife, As a tired horse, a railing wife,1H4 III.i.154
Worse then a smoakie House. I had rather liue Worse than a smoky house. I had rather live1H4 III.i.155
With Cheese and Garlick in a Windmill farre, With cheese and garlic in a windmill, far,1H4 III.i.156
Then feede on Cates, and haue him talke to me, Than feed on cates and have him talk to me1H4 III.i.157
In any Summer-House in Christendome. In any summer house in Christendom.1H4 III.i.158
Well, I am school'd: / Good-manners be your speede; Well, I am schooled – good manners be your speed!1H4 III.i.184
Heere come your Wiues, and let vs take our leaue. Here come our wives, and let us take our leave.1H4 III.i.185
Come Kate, thou art perfect in lying downe: Come, Kate, thou art perfect in lying down.1H4 III.i.221
Come, quicke, quicke, that I may lay my Head in thy / Lappe. Come, quick, quick, that I may lay my head in thy lap.1H4 III.i.222
Now I perceiue the Deuill vnderstands Welsh, Now I perceive the devil understands Welsh,1H4 III.i.224
And 'tis no maruell he is so humorous: And 'tis no marvel he is so humorous,1H4 III.i.225
Byrlady hee's a good Musitian. By'r lady, he is a good musician.1H4 III.i.226
I had rather heare (Lady) my Brach howle in / Irish. I had rather hear Lady my brach howl in Irish.1H4 III.i.230
No. No.1H4 III.i.232
Neyther, 'tis a Womans fault. Neither,'tis a woman's fault.1H4 III.i.234
To the Welsh Ladies Bed. To the Welsh lady's bed.1H4 III.i.236
Peace, shee sings. Peace, she sings.1H4 III.i.238
Come, Ile haue your Song too. Come, Kate, I'll have your song too.1H4 III.i.239
Not yours, in good sooth? You sweare like Not yours, in good sooth! Heart! you swear like1H4 III.i.241
a Comfit-makers Wife: / Not you, in good sooth; and, a comfit-maker's wife – ‘ Not you, in good sooth!’, and1H4 III.i.242
as true as I liue; / And, as God shall mend me; and, ‘ As true as I live!’, and ‘ As God shall mend me!’, and1H4 III.i.243
as sure as day: ‘ As sure as day!’ – 1H4 III.i.244
And giuest such Sarcenet suretie for thy Oathes, And givest such sarcenet surety for thy oaths1H4 III.i.245
As if thou neuer walk'st further then Finsbury. As if thou never walkest further than Finsbury.1H4 III.i.246
Sweare me, Kate, like a Lady, as thou art, Swear me, Kate, like a lady as thou art,1H4 III.i.247
A good mouth-filling Oath: and leaue in sooth, A good mouth-filling oath, and leave ‘ In sooth,’1H4 III.i.248
And such protest of Pepper Ginger-bread, And such protest of pepper-gingerbread,1H4 III.i.249
To Veluet-Guards, and Sunday-Citizens. To velvet-guards, and Sunday citizens.1H4 III.i.250
Come, sing. Come, sing.1H4 III.i.251
'Tis the next way to turne Taylor, or be Red-brest 'Tis the next way to turn tailor, or be redbreast1H4 III.i.253
teacher: and the Indentures be drawne, Ile away within teacher. An the indentures be drawn I'll away within1H4 III.i.254
these two howres: and so come in, when yee will.these two hours. And so, come in when ye will. 1H4 III.i.255
Well said, my Noble Scot, if speaking truth Well said, my noble Scot! If speaking truth1H4 IV.i.1
In this fine Age, were not thought flatterie, In this fine age were not thought flattery,1H4 IV.i.2
Such attribution should the Dowglas haue, Such attribution should the Douglas have1H4 IV.i.3
As not a Souldiour of this seasons stampe, As not a soldier of this season's stamp1H4 IV.i.4
Should go so generall currant through the world. Should go as general current through the world.1H4 IV.i.5
By heauen I cannot flatter: I defie By God, I cannot flatter, I do defy1H4 IV.i.6
The Tongues of Soothers. But a Brauer place The tongues of soothers, but a braver place1H4 IV.i.7
In my hearts loue, hath no man then your Selfe. In my heart's love hath no man than yourself.1H4 IV.i.8
Nay, taske me to my word: approue me Lord. Nay, task me to my word, approve me, lord.1H4 IV.i.9
Do so, and 'tis well. Do so, and 'tis well.1H4 IV.ii.12.2
What letters hast there? I can but thanke you. What letters hast thou there? – I can but thank you.1H4 IV.i.13
Letters from him? Why comes he not himselfe? Letters from him? Why comes he not himself?1H4 IV.i.15
How? haz he the leysure to be sicke now, Zounds, how has he the leisure to be sick1H4 IV.i.17
In such a iustling time? Who leades his power? In such a justling time? Who leads his power?1H4 IV.i.18
Vnder whose Gouernment come they along? Under whose government come they along?1H4 IV.i.19
Sicke now? droope now? this sicknes doth infect Sick now? Droop now? This sickness doth infect1H4 IV.i.28
The very Life-blood of our Enterprise, The very life-blood of our enterprise.1H4 IV.i.29
'Tis catching hither, euen to our Campe. 'Tis catching hither, even to our camp.1H4 IV.i.30
He writes me here, that inward sicknesse, He writes me here that inward sickness – 1H4 IV.i.31
And that his friends by deputation / Could not And that his friends by deputation could not1H4 IV.i.32
so soone be drawne: nor did he thinke it meet, So soon be drawn, nor did he think it meet1H4 IV.i.33
To lay so dangerous and deare a trust To lay so dangerous and dear a trust1H4 IV.i.34
On any Soule remou'd, but on his owne. On any soul removed but on his own.1H4 IV.i.35
Yet doth he giue vs bold aduertisement, Yet doth he give us bold advertisement1H4 IV.i.36
That with our small coniunction we should on, That with our small conjunction we should on,1H4 IV.i.37
To see how Fortune is dispos'd to vs: To see how fortune is disposed to us.1H4 IV.i.38
For, as he writes, there is no quailing now, For, as he writes, there is no quailing now,1H4 IV.i.39
Because the King is certainely possest Because the King is certainly possessed1H4 IV.i.40
Of all our purposes. What say you to it? Of all our purposes. What say you to it?1H4 IV.i.41
A perillous Gash, a very Limme lopt off: A perilous gash, a very limb lopped off – 1H4 IV.i.43
And yet, in faith, it is not his present want And yet, in faith, it is not! His present want1H4 IV.i.44
Seemes more then we shall finde it. / Were it good, Seems more than we shall find it. Were it good1H4 IV.i.45
to set the exact wealth of all our states To set the exact wealth of all our states1H4 IV.i.46
All at one Cast? To set so rich a mayne All at one cast? To set so rich a main1H4 IV.i.47
On the nice hazard of one doubtfull houre, On the nice hazard of one doubtful hour?1H4 IV.i.48
It were not good: for therein should we reade It were not good, for therein should we read1H4 IV.i.49
The very Bottome, and the Soule of Hope, The very bottom and the soul of hope,1H4 IV.i.50
The very List, the very vtmost Bound The very list, the very utmost bound1H4 IV.i.51
Of all our fortunes. Of all our fortunes.1H4 IV.i.52
A Randeuous, a Home to flye vnto, A rendezvous, a home to fly unto,1H4 IV.i.57
If that the Deuill and Mischance looke bigge If that the devil and mischance look big1H4 IV.i.58
Vpon the Maydenhead of our Affaires. Upon the maidenhead of our affairs.1H4 IV.i.59
You strayne too farre. You strain too far.1H4 IV.i.75.2
I rather of his absence make this vse: I rather of his absence make this use.1H4 IV.i.76
It lends a Lustre, and more great Opinion, It lends a lustre and more great opinion,1H4 IV.i.77
A larger Dare to your great Enterprize, A larger dare to our great enterprise,1H4 IV.i.78
Then if the Earle were here: for men must thinke, Than if the Earl were here. For men must think1H4 IV.i.79
If we without his helpe, can make a Head If we without his help can make a head1H4 IV.i.80
To push against the Kingdome; with his helpe, To push against a kingdom, with his help1H4 IV.i.81
We shall o're-turne it topsie-turuy downe: We shall o'erturn it topsy-turvy down.1H4 IV.i.82
Yet all goes well, yet all our ioynts are whole. Yet all goes well, yet all our joints are whole.1H4 IV.i.83
My Cousin Vernon, welcome by my Soule. My cousin Vernon! Welcome, by my soul!1H4 IV.i.86
No harme: what more? No harm, what more?1H4 IV.i.90.1
He shall be welcome too. Where is his Sonne, He shall be welcome too. Where is his son,1H4 IV.i.94
The nimble-footed Mad-Cap, Prince of Wales, The nimble-footed madcap Prince of Wales,1H4 IV.i.95
And his Cumrades, that daft the World aside, And his comrades that daffed the world aside1H4 IV.i.96
And bid it passe? And bid it pass?1H4 IV.i.97.1
No more, no more, / Worse then the Sunne in March: No more, no more! Worse than the sun in March,1H4 IV.i.111
This prayse doth nourish Agues: let them come. This praise doth nourish agues. Let them come!1H4 IV.i.112
They come like Sacrifices in their trimme, They come like sacrifices in their trim,1H4 IV.i.113
And to the fire-ey'd Maid of smoakie Warre, And to the fire-eyed maid of smoky war1H4 IV.i.114
All hot, and bleeding, will wee offer them: All hot and bleeding will we offer them.1H4 IV.i.115
The mayled Mars shall on his Altar sit The mailed Mars shall on his altar sit1H4 IV.i.116
Vp to the eares in blood. I am on fire, Up to the ears in blood. I am on fire1H4 IV.i.117
To heare this rich reprizall is so nigh, To hear this rich reprisal is so nigh,1H4 IV.i.118
And yet not ours. Come, let me take my Horse, And yet not ours! Come, let me taste my horse,1H4 IV.i.119
Who is to beare me like a Thunder-bolt, Who is to bear me like a thunderbolt1H4 IV.i.120
Against the bosome of the Prince of Wales. Against the bosom of the Prince of Wales.1H4 IV.i.121
Harry to Harry, shall not Horse to Horse Harry to Harry shall, hot horse to horse,1H4 IV.i.122
Meete, and ne're part, till one drop downe a Coarse? Meet and ne'er part till one drop down a corpse.1H4 IV.i.123
Oh, that Glendower were come. O that Glendower were come!1H4 IV.i.124.1
What may the Kings whole Battaile reach vnto? What may the King's whole battle reach unto?1H4 IV.i.129
Forty let it be, Forty let it be.1H4 IV.i.130.2
My Father and Glendower being both away, My father and Glendower being both away,1H4 IV.i.131
The powres of vs, may serue so great a day. The powers of us may serve so great a day.1H4 IV.i.132
Come, let vs take a muster speedily: Come, let us take a muster speedily.1H4 IV.i.133
Doomesday is neere; dye all, dye merrily. Doomsday is near. Die all, die merrily.1H4 IV.i.134
Wee'le fight with him to Night. We'll fight with him tonight.1H4 IV.iii.1.1
Why say you so? lookes he not for supply? Why say you so, looks he not for supply?1H4 IV.iii.3
His is certaine, ours is doubtfull. His is certain, ours is doubtful.1H4 IV.iii.4.2
To night, say I. Tonight, say I.1H4 IV.iii.15
So are the Horses of the Enemie So are the horses of the enemy1H4 IV.iii.25
In generall iourney bated, and brought low: In general journey-bated and brought low.1H4 IV.iii.26
The better part of ours are full of rest. The better part of ours are full of rest.1H4 IV.iii.27
Welcome, Sir Walter Blunt: / And would to God Welcome, Sir Walter Blunt: and would to God1H4 IV.iii.32
you were of our determination. You were of our determination!1H4 IV.iii.33
Some of vs loue you well: and euen those some Some of us love you well, and even those some1H4 IV.iii.34
Enuie your great deseruings, and good name, Envy your great deservings and good name,1H4 IV.iii.35
Because you are not of our qualitie, Because you are not of our quality,1H4 IV.iii.36
But stand against vs like an Enemie. But stand against us like an enemy.1H4 IV.iii.37
The King is kinde: / And well wee know, the King The King is kind, and well we know the King1H4 IV.iii.52
Knowes at what time to promise, when to pay. Knows at what time to promise, when to pay.1H4 IV.iii.53
My Father, my Vnckle, and my selfe, My father, and my uncle, and myself1H4 IV.iii.54
Did giue him that same Royaltie he weares: Did give him that same royalty he wears,1H4 IV.iii.55
And when he was not sixe and twentie strong, And when he was not six-and-twenty strong,1H4 IV.iii.56
Sicke in the Worlds regard, wretched, and low, Sick in the world's regard, wretched and low,1H4 IV.iii.57
A poore vnminded Out-law, sneaking home, A poor unminded outlaw sneaking home,1H4 IV.iii.58
My Father gaue him welcome to the shore: My father gave him welcome to the shore.1H4 IV.iii.59
And when he heard him sweare, and vow to God, And when he heard him swear and vow to God1H4 IV.iii.60
He came but to be Duke of Lancaster, He came but to be Duke of Lancaster,1H4 IV.iii.61
To sue his Liuerie, and begge his Peace, To sue his livery, and beg his peace1H4 IV.iii.62
With teares of Innocencie, and tearmes of Zeale; With tears of innocency and terms of zeal,1H4 IV.iii.63
My Father, in kinde heart and pitty mou'd, My father, in kind heart and pity moved,1H4 IV.iii.64
Swore him assistance, and perform'd it too. Swore him assistance, and performed it too.1H4 IV.iii.65
Now, when the Lords and Barons of the Realme Now when the lords and barons of the realm1H4 IV.iii.66
Perceiu'd Northumberland did leane to him, Perceived Northumberland did lean to him,1H4 IV.iii.67
The more and lesse came in with Cap and Knee, The more and less came in with cap and knee,1H4 IV.iii.68
Met him in Boroughs, Cities, Villages, Met him in boroughs, cities, villages,1H4 IV.iii.69
Attended him on Bridges, stood in Lanes, Attended him on bridges, stood in lanes,1H4 IV.iii.70
Layd Gifts before him, proffer'd him their Oathes, Laid gifts before him, proffered him their oaths,1H4 IV.iii.71
Gaue him their Heires, as Pages followed him, Gave him their heirs as pages, followed him1H4 IV.iii.72
Euen at the heeles, in golden multitudes. Even at the heels in golden multitudes.1H4 IV.iii.73
He presently, as Greatnesse knowes it selfe, He presently, as greatness knows itself,1H4 IV.iii.74
Step me a little higher then his Vow Steps me a little higher than his vow1H4 IV.iii.75
Made to my Father, while his blood was poore, Made to my father while his blood was poor1H4 IV.iii.76
Vpon the naked shore at Rauenspurgh: Upon the naked shore at Ravenspurgh;1H4 IV.iii.77
And now (forsooth) takes on him to reforme And now forsooth takes on him to reform1H4 IV.iii.78
Some certaine Edicts, and some strait Decrees, Some certain edicts and some strait decrees1H4 IV.iii.79
That lay too heauie on the Common-wealth; That lie too heavy on the commonwealth,1H4 IV.iii.80
Cryes out vpon abuses, seemes to weepe Cries out upon abuses, seems to weep1H4 IV.iii.81
Ouer his Countries Wrongs: and by this Face, Over his country's wrongs – and by this face,1H4 IV.iii.82
This seeming Brow of Iustice, did he winne This seeming brow of justice, did he win1H4 IV.iii.83
The hearts of all that hee did angle for. The hearts of all that he did angle for.1H4 IV.iii.84
Proceeded further, cut me off the Heads Proceeded further – cut me off the heads1H4 IV.iii.85
Of all the Fauorites, that the absent King Of all the favourites that the absent King1H4 IV.iii.86
In deputation left behinde him heere, In deputation left behind him here,1H4 IV.iii.87
When hee was personall in the Irish Warre. When he was personal in the Irish war.1H4 IV.iii.88
Then to the point. Then to the point.1H4 IV.iii.89.2
In short time after, hee depos'd the King. In short time after he deposed the King,1H4 IV.iii.90
Soone after that, depriu'd him of his Life: Soon after that deprived him of his life,1H4 IV.iii.91
And in the neck of that, task't the whole State. And in the neck of that tasked the whole state.1H4 IV.iii.92
To make that worse, suffer'd his Kinsman March, To make that worse, suffered his kinsman March – 1H4 IV.iii.93
Who is, if euery Owner were plac'd, Who is, if every owner were well placed,1H4 IV.iii.94
Indeede his King, to be engag'd in Wales, Indeed his King – to be engaged in Wales,1H4 IV.iii.95
There, without Ransome, to lye forfeited: There without ransom to lie forfeited.1H4 IV.iii.96
Disgrac'd me in my happie Victories, Disgraced me in my happy victories,1H4 IV.iii.97
Sought to intrap me by intelligence, Sought to entrap me by intelligence,1H4 IV.iii.98
Rated my Vnckle from the Councell-Boord, Rated mine uncle from the Council-board,1H4 IV.iii.99
In rage dismiss'd my Father from the Court, In rage dismissed my father from the court,1H4 IV.iii.100
Broke Oath on Oath, committed Wrong on Wrong, Broke oath on oath, committed wrong on wrong,1H4 IV.iii.101
And in conclusion, droue vs to seeke out And in conclusion drove us to seek out1H4 IV.iii.102
This Head of safetie; and withall, to prie This head of safety, and withal to pry1H4 IV.iii.103
Into his Title: the which wee finde Into his title, the which we find1H4 IV.iii.104
Too indirect, for long continuance. Too indirect for long continuance.1H4 IV.iii.105
Not so, Sir Walter. / Wee'le with-draw a while: Not so, Sir Walter. We'll withdraw awhile.1H4 IV.iii.107
Goe to the King, and let there be impawn'd Go to the King, and let there be impawned1H4 IV.iii.108
Some suretie for a safe returne againe, Some surety for a safe return again,1H4 IV.iii.109
And in the Morning early shall my Vnckle And in the morning early shall mine uncle1H4 IV.iii.110
Bring him our purpose: and so farewell. Bring him our purposes – and so, farewell.1H4 IV.iii.111
And't may be, so wee shall. And may be so we shall.1H4 IV.iii.113.1
My Vnkle is return'd, My uncle is returned;1H4 V.ii.27
Deliuer vp my Lord of Westmerland. Deliver up my Lord of Westmorland.1H4 V.ii.28
Vnkle, what newes? Uncle, what news?1H4 V.ii.29
Lord Dowglas: Go you and tell him so. Lord Douglas, go you and tell him so.1H4 V.ii.32
Did you begge any? God forbid. Did you beg any? God forbid!1H4 V.ii.35
O, would the quarrell lay vpon our heads, O, would the quarrel lay upon our heads,1H4 V.ii.47
And that no man might draw short breath to day, And that no man might draw short breath today1H4 V.ii.48
But I and Harry Monmouth. Tell me, tell mee, But I and Harry Monmouth! Tell me, tell me,1H4 V.ii.49
How shew'd his Talking? Seem'd it in contempt? How showed his tasking? Seemed it in contempt?1H4 V.ii.50
Cousin, I thinke thou art enamored Cousin, I think thou art enamoured1H4 V.ii.69
On his Follies: neuer did I heare On his follies! Never did I hear1H4 V.ii.70
Of any Prince so wilde at Liberty. Of any prince so wild a liberty.1H4 V.ii.71
But be he as he will, yet once ere night, But be he as he will, yet once ere night1H4 V.ii.72
I will imbrace him with a Souldiers arme, I will embrace him with a soldier's arm,1H4 V.ii.73
That he shall shrinke vnder my curtesie. That he shall shrink under my courtesy.1H4 V.ii.74
Arme, arme with speed. And Fellow's, Soldiers, Friends, Arm, arm with speed! And fellows, soldiers, friends,1H4 V.ii.75
Better consider what you haue to do, Better consider what you have to do1H4 V.ii.76
That I that haue not well the gift of Tongue, Than I that have not well the gift of tongue1H4 V.ii.77
Can lift your blood vp with perswasion. Can lift your blood up with persuasion.1H4 V.ii.78
I cannot reade them now. I cannot read them now.1H4 V.ii.80
O Gentlemen, the time of life is short; O gentlemen, the time of life is short!1H4 V.ii.81
To spend that shortnesse basely, were too long. To spend that shortness basely were too long1H4 V.ii.82
If life did ride vpon a Dials point, If life did ride upon a dial's point,1H4 V.ii.83
Still ending at the arriuall of an houre, Still ending at the arrival of an hour.1H4 V.ii.84
And if we liue, we liue to treade on Kings: And if we live, we live to tread on kings,1H4 V.ii.85
If dye; braue death, when Princes dye with vs. If die, brave death when princes die with us!1H4 V.ii.86
Now for our Consciences, the Armes is faire, Now, for our consciences, the arms are fair1H4 V.ii.87
When the intent for bearing them is iust. When the intent of bearing them is just.1H4 V.ii.88
I thanke him, that he cuts me from my tale: I thank him that he cuts me from my tale,1H4 V.ii.90
For I professe not talking: Onely this, For I profess not talking. Only this – 1H4 V.ii.91
Let each man do his best. And heere I draw Let each man do his best. And here draw I1H4 V.ii.92
a Sword, / Whose worthy temper I intend to staine A sword whose temper I intend to stain1H4 V.ii.93
With the best blood that I can meete withall, With the best blood that I can meet withal1H4 V.ii.94
In the aduenture of this perillous day. In the adventure of this perilous day.1H4 V.ii.95
Now Esperance Percy, and set on: Now, Esperance! Percy! and set on!1H4 V.ii.96
Sound all the lofty Instruments of Warre, Sound all the lofty instruments of war,1H4 V.ii.97
And by that Musicke, let vs all imbrace: And by that music let us all embrace,1H4 V.ii.98
For heauen to earth, some of vs neuer shall, For, heaven to earth, some of us never shall1H4 V.ii.99
A second time do such a curtesie. A second time do such a courtesy.1H4 V.ii.100
O Dowglas, hadst thou fought at Holmedon thus O Douglas, hadst thou fought at Holmedon thus1H4 V.iii.14
I neuer had triumphed o're a Scot. I never had triumphed upon a Scot.1H4 V.iii.15
Where? Where?1H4 V.iii.17
This Dowglas? No, I know this face full well: This, Douglas? No, I know this face full well.1H4 V.iii.19
A gallant Knight he was, his name was Blunt, A gallant knight he was, his name was Blunt,1H4 V.iii.20
Semblably furnish'd like the King himselfe. Semblably furnished like the King himself.1H4 V.iii.21
The King hath many marching in his Coats. The King hath many marching in his coats.1H4 V.iii.25
Vp, and away, Up and away!1H4 V.iii.28.2
Our Souldiers stand full fairely for the day.Our soldiers stand full fairly for the day.1H4 V.iii.29
If I mistake not, thou art Harry Monmouth. If I mistake not, thou art Harry Monmouth.1H4 V.iv.58
My name is Harrie Percie. My name is Harry Percy.1H4 V.iv.60.1
Nor shall it Harry, for the houre is come Nor shall it, Harry, for the hour is come1H4 V.iv.67
To end the one of vs; and would to heauen, To end the one of us; and would to God1H4 V.iv.68
Thy name in Armes, were now as great as mine. Thy name in arms were now as great as mine.1H4 V.iv.69
I can no longer brooke thy Vanities.I can no longer brook thy vanities.1H4 V.iv.73
Oh Harry, thou hast rob'd me of my youth: O Harry, thou hast robbed me of my youth!1H4 V.iv.76
I better brooke the losse of brittle life, I better brook the loss of brittle life1H4 V.iv.77
Then those proud Titles thou hast wonne of me, Than those proud titles thou hast won of me.1H4 V.iv.78
They wound my thoghts worse, then the sword my flesh: They wound my thoughts worse than thy sword my flesh.1H4 V.iv.79
But thought's the slaue of Life, and Life, Times foole; But thoughts, the slaves of life, and life, time's fool,1H4 V.iv.80
And Time, that takes suruey of all the world, And time, that takes survey of all the world,1H4 V.iv.81
Must haue a stop. O, I could Prophesie, Must have a stop. O, I could prophesy,1H4 V.iv.82
But that the Earth, and the cold hand of death, But that the earthy and cold hand of death1H4 V.iv.83
Lyes on my Tongue: No Percy, thou art dust Lies on my tongue. No, Percy, thou art dust,1H4 V.iv.84
And food for--- And food for – 1H4 V.iv.85