Original textModern textKey line
SO shaken as we are, so wan with care,So shaken as we are, so wan with care,1H4 I.i.1
Finde we a time for frighted Peace to pant,Find we a time for frighted peace to pant,1H4 I.i.2
And breath shortwinded accents of new broilsAnd breathe short-winded accents of new broils1H4 I.i.3
To be commenc'd in Stronds a-farre remote:To be commenced in strands afar remote.1H4 I.i.4
No more the thirsty entrance of this Soile,No more the thirsty entrance of this soil1H4 I.i.5
Shall daube her lippes with her owne childrens blood:Shall daub her lips with her own children's blood,1H4 I.i.6
No more shall trenching Warre channell her fields,No more shall trenching war channel her fields,1H4 I.i.7
Nor bruise her Flowrets with the Armed hoofesNor bruise her flowerets with the armed hoofs1H4 I.i.8
Of hostile paces. Those opposed eyes,Of hostile paces. Those opposed eyes,1H4 I.i.9
Which like the Meteors of a troubled Heauen,Which, like the meteors of a troubled heaven,1H4 I.i.10
All of one Nature, of one Substance bred,All of one nature, of one substance bred,1H4 I.i.11
Did lately meete in the intestine shocke,Did lately meet in the intestine shock1H4 I.i.12
And furious cloze of ciuill Butchery,And furious close of civil butchery,1H4 I.i.13
Shall now in mutuall well-beseeming rankesShall now, in mutual well-beseeming ranks,1H4 I.i.14
March all one way, and be no more oppos'dMarch all one way, and be no more opposed1H4 I.i.15
Against Acquaintance, Kindred, and Allies.Against acquaintance, kindred, and allies.1H4 I.i.16
The edge of Warre, like an ill-sheathed knife,The edge of war, like an ill-sheathed knife,1H4 I.i.17
No more shall cut his Master. Therefore Friends,No more shall cut his master. Therefore friends,1H4 I.i.18
As farre as to the Sepulcher of Christ,As far as to the sepulchre of Christ – 1H4 I.i.19
Whose Souldier now vnder whose blessed CrosseWhose soldier now, under whose blessed cross1H4 I.i.20
We are impressed and ingag'd to fight,We are impressed and engaged to fight – 1H4 I.i.21
Forthwith a power of English shall we leuie,Forthwith a power of English shall we levy,1H4 I.i.22
Whose armes were moulded in their Mothers wombe,Whose arms were moulded in their mother's womb1H4 I.i.23
To chace these Pagans in those holy Fields,To chase these pagans in those holy fields1H4 I.i.24
Ouer whose Acres walk'd those blessed feeteOver whose acres walked those blessed feet,1H4 I.i.25
Which fourteene hundred yeares ago were nail'dWhich fourteen hundred years ago were nailed1H4 I.i.26
For our aduantage on the bitter Crosse.For our advantage on the bitter cross.1H4 I.i.27
But this our purpose is a tweluemonth old,But this our purpose now is twelve month old,1H4 I.i.28
And bootlesse 'tis to tell you we will go:And bootless 'tis to tell you we will go.1H4 I.i.29
Therefore we meete not now. Then let me heareTherefor we meet not now. Then let me hear1H4 I.i.30
Of you my gentle Cousin Westmerland,Of you, my gentle cousin Westmorland,1H4 I.i.31
What yesternight our Councell did decree,What yesternight our Council did decree1H4 I.i.32
In forwarding this deere expedience.In forwarding this dear expedience.1H4 I.i.33
It seemes then, that the tidings of this broile,It seems then that the tidings of this broil1H4 I.i.47
Brake off our businesse for the Holy land.Brake off our business for the Holy Land.1H4 I.i.48
Heere is a deere and true industrious friend,Here is a dear, a true industrious friend,1H4 I.i.62
Sir Walter Blunt, new lighted from his Horse,Sir Walter Blunt, new lighted from his horse,1H4 I.i.63
Strain'd with the variation of each soyle,Stained with the variation of each soil1H4 I.i.64
Betwixt that Holmedon, and this Seat of ours:Betwixt that Holmedon and this seat of ours,1H4 I.i.65
And he hath brought vs smooth and welcome newes.And he hath brought us smooth and welcome news.1H4 I.i.66
The Earle of Dowglas is discomfited,The Earl of Douglas is discomfited.1H4 I.i.67
Ten thousand bold Scots, two and twenty KnightsTen thousand bold Scots, two-and-twenty knights,1H4 I.i.68
Balk'd in their owne blood did Sir Walter seeBalked in their own blood, did Sir Walter see1H4 I.i.69
On Holmedons Plaines. Of Prisoners, Hotspurre tookeOn Holmedon's plains. Of prisoners Hotspur took1H4 I.i.70
Mordake Earle of Fife, and eldest sonneMordake, Earl of Fife and eldest son1H4 I.i.71
To beaten Dowglas, and the Earle of Atholl,To beaten Douglas, and the Earl of Atholl,1H4 I.i.72
Of Murry, Angus, and Menteith.Of Murray, Angus, and Menteith:1H4 I.i.73
And is not this an honourable spoyle?And is not this an honourable spoil?1H4 I.i.74
A gallant prize? Ha Cosin, is it not?A gallant prize? Ha, cousin, is it not?1H4 I.i.75.1
Yea, there thou mak'st me sad, & mak'st me sin,Yea, there thou makest me sad, and makest me sin1H4 I.i.77
In enuy, that my Lord NorthumberlandIn envy that my Lord Northumberland1H4 I.i.78
Should be the Father of so blest a Sonne:Should be the father to so blest a son:1H4 I.i.79
A Sonne, who is the Theame of Honors tongue;A son who is the theme of honour's tongue,1H4 I.i.80
Among'st a Groue, the very straightest Plant,Amongst a grove the very straightest plant,1H4 I.i.81
Who is sweet Fortunes Minion, and her Pride:Who is sweet Fortune's minion and her pride – 1H4 I.i.82
Whil'st I by looking on the praise of him,Whilst I by looking on the praise of him1H4 I.i.83
See Ryot and Dishonor staine the browSee riot and dishonour stain the brow1H4 I.i.84
Of my yong Harry. O that it could be prou'd,Of my young Harry. O that it could be proved1H4 I.i.85
That some Night-tripping-Faiery, had exchang'dThat some night-tripping fairy had exchanged1H4 I.i.86
In Cradle-clothes, our Children where they lay,In cradle-clothes our children where they lay,1H4 I.i.87
And call'd mine Percy, his Plantagenet:And called mine Percy, his Plantagenet!1H4 I.i.88
Then would I haue his Harry, and he mine:Then would I have his Harry, and he mine.1H4 I.i.89
But let him from my thoughts. What thinke you CozeBut let him from my thoughts. What think you, coz,1H4 I.i.90
Of this young Percies pride? The PrisonersOf this young Percy's pride? The prisoners1H4 I.i.91
Which he in this aduenture hath surpriz'd,Which he in this adventure hath surprised,1H4 I.i.92
To his owne vse he keepes, and sends me wordTo his own use he keeps, and sends me word1H4 I.i.93
I shall haue none but Mordake Earle of Fife.I shall have none but Mordake, Earl of Fife.1H4 I.i.94
But I haue sent for him to answer this:But I have sent for him to answer this,1H4 I.i.99
And for this cause a-while we must neglectAnd for this cause awhile we must neglect1H4 I.i.100
Our holy purpose to Ierusalem.Our holy purpose to Jerusalem.1H4 I.i.101
Cosin, on Wednesday next, our Councell weCousin, on Wednesday next our Council we1H4 I.i.102
will hold / At Windsor, and so informe the Lords:Will hold at Windsor, so inform the lords.1H4 I.i.103
But come your selfe with speed to vs againe,But come yourself with speed to us again,1H4 I.i.104
For more is to be saide, and to be done,For more is to be said and to be done1H4 I.i.105
Then out of anger can be vttered.Than out of anger can be uttered.1H4 I.i.106
My blood hath beene too cold and temperate,My blood hath been too cold and temperate,1H4 I.iii.1
Vnapt to stirre at these indignities,Unapt to stir at these indignities,1H4 I.iii.2
And you haue found me; for accordingly,And you have found me – for accordingly1H4 I.iii.3
You tread vpon my patience: But be sure,You tread upon my patience. But be sure1H4 I.iii.4
I will from henceforth rather be my Selfe,I will from henceforth rather be myself,1H4 I.iii.5
Mighty, and to be fear'd, then my conditionMighty, and to be feared, than my condition,1H4 I.iii.6
Which hath beene smooth as Oyle, soft as yong Downe,Which hath been smooth as oil, soft as young down,1H4 I.iii.7
And therefore lost that Title of respect,And therefore lost that title of respect1H4 I.iii.8
Which the proud soule ne're payes, but to the proud.Which the proud soul ne'er pays but to the proud.1H4 I.iii.9
Worcester get thee gone: for I do seeWorcester, get thee gone, for I do see1H4 I.iii.14
Danger and disobedience in thine eye.Danger and disobedience in thine eye.1H4 I.iii.15
O sir, your presence is too bold and peremptory,O sir, your presence is too bold and peremptory,1H4 I.iii.16
And Maiestie might neuer yet endureAnd majesty might never yet endure1H4 I.iii.17
The moody Frontier of a seruant brow,The moody frontier of a servant brow.1H4 I.iii.18
You haue good leaue to leaue vs. When we needYou have good leave to leave us. When we need1H4 I.iii.19
Your vse and counsell, we shall send for you.Your use and counsel we shall send for you.1H4 I.iii.20
You were about to speake. You were about to speak.1H4 I.iii.21.1
Why yet doth deny his Prisoners,Why, yet he doth deny his prisoners,1H4 I.iii.76
But with Prouiso and Exception,But with proviso and exception,1H4 I.iii.77
That we at our owne charge, shall ransome straightThat we at our own charge shall ransom straight1H4 I.iii.78
His Brother-in-Law, the foolish Mortimer,His brother-in-law, the foolish Mortimer,1H4 I.iii.79
Who (in my soule) hath wilfully betraidWho, on my soul, hath wilfully betrayed1H4 I.iii.80
The liues of those, that he did leade to Fight,The lives of those that he did lead to fight1H4 I.iii.81
Against the great Magitian, damn'd Glendower:Against that great magician, damned Glendower,1H4 I.iii.82
Whose daughter (as we heare) the Earle of MarchWhose daughter, as we hear, that Earl of March1H4 I.iii.83
Hath lately married. Shall our Coffers then,Hath lately married. Shall our coffers then1H4 I.iii.84
Be emptied, to redeeme a Traitor home?Be emptied to redeem a traitor home?1H4 I.iii.85
Shall we buy Treason? and indent with Feares,Shall we buy treason, and indent with fears1H4 I.iii.86
When they haue lost and forfeyted themselues.When they have lost and forfeited themselves?1H4 I.iii.87
No: on the barren Mountaine let him sterue:No, on the barren mountains let him starve.1H4 I.iii.88
For I shall neuer hold that man my Friend,For I shall never hold that man my friend1H4 I.iii.89
Whose tongue shall aske me for one peny costWhose tongue shall ask me for one penny cost1H4 I.iii.90
To ransome home reuolted Mortimer.To ransom home revolted Mortimer.1H4 I.iii.91
Thou do'st bely him Percy, thou dost bely him;Thou dost belie him, Percy, thou dost belie him,1H4 I.iii.112
He neuer did encounter with Glendower:He never did encounter with Glendower.1H4 I.iii.113
I tell thee, he durst as well haue met the diuell alone,I tell thee, he durst as well have met the devil alone1H4 I.iii.114
As Owen Glendower for an enemy.As Owen Glendower for an enemy.1H4 I.iii.115
Art thou not asham'd? But Sirrah, henceforthArt thou not ashamed? But sirrah, henceforth1H4 I.iii.116
Let me not heare you speake of Mortimer.Let me not hear you speak of Mortimer.1H4 I.iii.117
Send me your Prisoners with the speediest meanes,Send me your prisoners with the speediest means – 1H4 I.iii.118
Or you shall heare in such a kinde from meOr you shall hear in such a kind from me1H4 I.iii.119
As will displease ye. My Lord Northumberland,As will displease you. My Lord Northumberland:1H4 I.iii.120
We License your departure with your sonne,We license your departure with your son.1H4 I.iii.121
Send vs your Prisoners, or you'l heare of it.Send us your prisoners, or you will hear of it.1H4 I.iii.122
Lords, giue vs leaue: / The Prince of Wales, and I, Lords, give us leave. The Prince of Wales and I1H4 III.ii.1
Must haue some priuate conference: . But be neere at hand, Must have some private conference – but be near at hand,1H4 III.ii.2
For wee shall presently haue neede of you. For we shall presently have need of you.1H4 III.ii.3
I know not whether Heauen will haue it so, I know not whether God will have it so1H4 III.ii.4
For some displeasing seruice I haue done; For some displeasing service I have done,1H4 III.ii.5
That in his secret Doome, out of my Blood, That in his secret doom out of my blood1H4 III.ii.6
Hee'le breede Reuengement, and a Scourge for me: He'll breed revengement and a scourge for me.1H4 III.ii.7
But thou do'st in thy passages of Life, But thou dost in thy passages of life1H4 III.ii.8
Make me beleeue, that thou art onely mark'd Make me believe that thou art only marked1H4 III.ii.9
For the hot vengeance, and the Rod of heauen For the hot vengeance and the rod of heaven,1H4 III.ii.10
To punish my Mistreadings. Tell me else, To punish my mistreadings. Tell me else,1H4 III.ii.11
Could such inordinate and low desires, Could such inordinate and low desires,1H4 III.ii.12
Such poore, such bare, such lewd, such meane attempts, Such poor, such bare, such lewd, such mean attempts,1H4 III.ii.13
Such barren pleasures, rude societie, Such barren pleasures, rude society,1H4 III.ii.14
As thou art matcht withall, and grafted too, As thou art matched withal, and grafted to,1H4 III.ii.15
Accompanie the greatnesse of thy blood, Accompany the greatness of thy blood1H4 III.ii.16
And hold their leuell with thy Princely heart? And hold their level with thy princely heart?1H4 III.ii.17
Heauen pardon thee: / Yet let me wonder, Harry, God pardon thee! Yet let me wonder, Harry,1H4 III.ii.29
At thy affections, which doe hold a Wing At thy affections, which do hold a wing1H4 III.ii.30
Quite from the flight of all thy ancestors. Quite from the flight of all thy ancestors.1H4 III.ii.31
Thy place in Councell thou hast rudely lost, Thy place in Council thou hast rudely lost,1H4 III.ii.32
Which by thy younger Brother is supply'de; Which by thy younger brother is supplied,1H4 III.ii.33
And art almost an alien to the hearts And art almost an alien to the hearts1H4 III.ii.34
Of all the Court and Princes of my blood. Of all the court and princes of my blood.1H4 III.ii.35
The hope and expectation of thy time The hope and expectation of thy time1H4 III.ii.36
Is ruin'd, and the Soule of euery man Is ruined, and the soul of every man1H4 III.ii.37
Prophetically doe fore-thinke thy fall. Prophetically do forethink thy fall.1H4 III.ii.38
Had I so lauish of my presence beene, Had I so lavish of my presence been,1H4 III.ii.39
So common hackney'd in the eyes of men, So common-hackneyed in the eyes of men,1H4 III.ii.40
So stale and cheape to vulgar Company; So stale and cheap to vulgar company,1H4 III.ii.41
Opinion, that did helpe me to the Crowne, Opinion, that did help me to the crown,1H4 III.ii.42
Had still kept loyall to possession, Had still kept loyal to possession,1H4 III.ii.43
And left me in reputelesse banishment, And left me in reputeless banishment,1H4 III.ii.44
A fellow of no marke, nor likelyhood. A fellow of no mark nor likelihood.1H4 III.ii.45
By being seldome seene, I could not stirre, By being seldom seen, I could not stir1H4 III.ii.46
But like a Comet, I was wondred at, But like a comet I was wondered at,1H4 III.ii.47
That men would tell their Children, This is hee: That men would tell their children ‘ This is he!’1H4 III.ii.48
Others would say; Where, Which is Bullingbrooke. Others would say, ‘ Where, which is Bolingbroke?’1H4 III.ii.49
And then I stole all Courtesie from Heauen, And then I stole all courtesy from heaven,1H4 III.ii.50
And drest my selfe in such Humilitie, And dressed myself in such humility1H4 III.ii.51
That I did plucke Allegeance from mens hearts, That I did pluck allegiance from men's hearts,1H4 III.ii.52
Lowd Showts and Salutations from their mouthes, Loud shouts and salutations from their mouths,1H4 III.ii.53
Euen in the presence of the Crowned King. Even in the presence of the crowned King.1H4 III.ii.54
Thus I did keepe my Person fresh and new, Thus did I keep my person fresh and new,1H4 III.ii.55
My Presence like a Robe Pontificall, My presence, like a robe pontifical,1H4 III.ii.56
Ne're seene, but wondred at: and so my State, Ne'er seen but wondered at, and so my state,1H4 III.ii.57
Seldome but sumptuous, shewed like a Feast, Seldom, but sumptuous, showed like a feast,1H4 III.ii.58
And wonne by rarenesse such Solemnitie. And won by rareness such solemnity.1H4 III.ii.59
The skipping King hee ambled vp and downe, The skipping King, he ambled up and down,1H4 III.ii.60
With shallow Iesters, and rash Bauin Wits, With shallow jesters, and rash bavin wits,1H4 III.ii.61
Soone kindled, and soone burnt, carded his state, Soon kindled and soon burnt, carded his state,1H4 III.ii.62
Mingled his Royaltie with Carping Fooles, Mingled his royalty with capering fools,1H4 III.ii.63
Had his great Name prophaned with their Scornes, Had his great name profaned with their scorns,1H4 III.ii.64
And gaue his Countenance, against his Name, And gave his countenance against his name1H4 III.ii.65
To laugh at gybing Boyes, and stand the push To laugh at gibing boys, and stand the push1H4 III.ii.66
Of euery Beardlesse vaine Comparatiue; Of every beardless vain comparative,1H4 III.ii.67
Grew a Companion to the common Streetes, Grew a companion to the common streets,1H4 III.ii.68
Enfeoff'd himselfe to Popularitie: Enfeoffed himself to popularity,1H4 III.ii.69
That being dayly swallowed by mens Eyes, That, being daily swallowed by men's eyes,1H4 III.ii.70
They surfeted with Honey, and began to loathe They surfeited with honey, and began1H4 III.ii.71
The taste of Sweetnesse, whereof a little To loathe the taste of sweetness, whereof a little1H4 III.ii.72
More then a little, is by much too much. More than a little is by much too much.1H4 III.ii.73
So when he had occasion to be seene, So, when he had occasion to be seen,1H4 III.ii.74
He was but as the Cuckow is in Iune, He was but as the cuckoo is in June,1H4 III.ii.75
Heard, not regarded: seene but with such Eyes, Heard, not regarded; seen, but with such eyes1H4 III.ii.76
As sicke and blunted with Communitie, As, sick and blunted with community,1H4 III.ii.77
Affoord no extraordinarie Gaze, Afford no extraordinary gaze,1H4 III.ii.78
Such as is bent on Sunne-like Maiestie, Such as is bent on sun-like majesty1H4 III.ii.79
When it shines seldome in admiring Eyes: When it shines seldom in admiring eyes,1H4 III.ii.80
But rather drowz'd, and hung their eye-lids downe, But rather drowsed and hung their eyelids down,1H4 III.ii.81
Slept in his Face, and rendred such aspect Slept in his face, and rendered such aspect1H4 III.ii.82
As Cloudie men vse to doe to their aduersaries, As cloudy men use to their adversaries,1H4 III.ii.83
Being with his presence glutted, gorg'd, and full. Being with his presence glutted, gorged, and full.1H4 III.ii.84
And in that very Line, Harry, standest thou: And in that very line, Harry, standest thou,1H4 III.ii.85
For thou hast lost thy Princely Priuiledge, For thou has lost thy princely privilege1H4 III.ii.86
With vile participation. Not an Eye With vile participation. Not an eye1H4 III.ii.87
But is awearie of thy common sight, But is a-weary of thy common sight,1H4 III.ii.88
Saue mine, which hath desir'd to see thee more: Save mine, which hath desired to see thee more,1H4 III.ii.89
Which now doth that I would not haue it doe, Which now doth that I would not have it do,1H4 III.ii.90
Make blinde it selfe with foolish tendernesse. Make blind itself with foolish tenderness.1H4 III.ii.91
For all the World, For all the world1H4 III.ii.93.2
As thou art to this houre, was Richard then, As thou art to this hour was Richard then1H4 III.ii.94
When I from France set foot at Rauenspurgh; When I from France set foot at Ravenspurgh,1H4 III.ii.95
And euen as I was then, is Percy now: And even as I was then is Percy now.1H4 III.ii.96
Now by my Scepter, and my Soule to boot, Now by my sceptre, and my soul to boot,1H4 III.ii.97
He hath more worthy interest to the State He hath more worthy interest to the state1H4 III.ii.98
Then thou, the shadow of Succession; Than thou the shadow of succession.1H4 III.ii.99
For of no Right, nor colour like to Right. For of no right, nor colour like to right,1H4 III.ii.100
He doth fill fields with Harneis in the Realme, He doth fill fields with harness in the realm,1H4 III.ii.101
Turnes head against the Lyons armed Iawes; Turns head against the lion's armed jaws,1H4 III.ii.102
And being no more in debt to yeeres, then thou, And being no more in debt to years than thou1H4 III.ii.103
Leades ancient Lords, and reuerent Bishops on Leads ancient lords and reverend bishops on1H4 III.ii.104
To bloody Battailes, and to brusing Armes. To bloody battles, and to bruising arms.1H4 III.ii.105
What neuer-dying Honor hath he got, What never-dying honour hath he got1H4 III.ii.106
Against renowned Dowglas? whose high Deedes, Against renowned Douglas! Whose high deeds,1H4 III.ii.107
Whose hot Incursions, and great Name in Armes, Whose hot incursions and great name in arms,1H4 III.ii.108
Holds from all Souldiers chiefe Maioritie, Holds from all soldiers chief majority1H4 III.ii.109
And Militarie Title Capitall. And military title capital1H4 III.ii.110
Through all the Kingdomes that acknowledge Christ, Through all the kingdoms that acknowledge Christ.1H4 III.ii.111
Thrice hath the Hotspur Mars, in swathing Clothes, Thrice hath this Hotspur, Mars in swaddling clothes,1H4 III.ii.112
This Infant Warrior, in his Enterprises, This infant warrior, in his enterprises1H4 III.ii.113
Discomfited great Dowglas, ta'ne him once, Discomfited great Douglas, taken him once,1H4 III.ii.114
Enlarged him, and made a friend of him, Enlarged him, and made a friend of him,1H4 III.ii.115
To fill the mouth of deepe Defiance vp, To fill the mouth of deep defiance up,1H4 III.ii.116
And shake the peace and safetie of our Throne. And shake the peace and safety of our throne.1H4 III.ii.117
And what say you to this? Percy, Northumberland, And what say you to this? Percy, Northumberland,1H4 III.ii.118
The Arch-bishops Grace of Yorke, Dowglas, Mortimer, The Archbishop's Grace of York, Douglas, Mortimer,1H4 III.ii.119
Capitulate against vs, and are vp. Capitulate against us and are up.1H4 III.ii.120
But wherefore doe I tell these Newes to thee? But wherefore do I tell these news to thee?1H4 III.ii.121
Why, Harry, doe I tell thee of my Foes, Why, Harry, do I tell thee of my foes,1H4 III.ii.122
Which art my neer'st and dearest Enemie? Which art my nearest and dearest enemy?1H4 III.ii.123
Thou, that art like enough, through vassall Feare, Thou that art like enough, through vassal fear,1H4 III.ii.124
Base Inclination, and the start of Spleene, Base inclination, and the start of spleen,1H4 III.ii.125
To fight against me vnder Percies pay, To fight against me under Percy's pay,1H4 III.ii.126
To dogge his heeles, and curtsie at his frownes, To dog his heels, and curtsy at his frowns,1H4 III.ii.127
To shew how much thou art degenerate. To show how much thou art degenerate.1H4 III.ii.128
A hundred thousand Rebels dye in this: A hundred thousand rebels die in this.1H4 III.ii.160
Thou shalt haue Charge, and soueraigne trust herein. Thou shalt have charge and sovereign trust herein.1H4 III.ii.161
How now good Blunt? thy Lookes are full of speed. How now, good Blunt? Thy looks are full of speed.1H4 III.ii.162
The earle of Westmerland set forth to day: The Earl of Westmorland set forth today,1H4 III.ii.170
With him my sonne, Lord Iohn of Lancaster, With him my son, Lord John of Lancaster,1H4 III.ii.171
For this aduertisement is fiue dayes old. For this advertisement is five days old.1H4 III.ii.172
On Wednesday next, Harry thou shalt set forward: On Wednesday next, Harry, you shall set forward.1H4 III.ii.173
On thursday, wee our selues will march. On Thursday we ourselves will march.1H4 III.ii.174
Our meeting is Bridgenorth: and Harry, you Our meeting is Bridgnorth, and, Harry, you1H4 III.ii.175
shall march / Through Glocestershire: by which account, Shall march through Gloucestershire, by which account,1H4 III.ii.176
Our Businesse valued some twelue dayes hence, Our business valued, some twelve days hence1H4 III.ii.177
Our generall Forces at Bridgenorth shall meete. Our general forces at Bridgnorth shall meet.1H4 III.ii.178
Our Hands are full of Businesse: let's away, Our hands are full of business, let's away,1H4 III.ii.179
Aduantage feedes him fat, while men delay. Advantage feeds him fat while men delay.1H4 III.ii.180
How bloodily the Sunne begins to peere How bloodily the sun begins to peer1H4 V.i.1
Aboue yon busky hill: the day lookes pale Above yon bulky hill! The day looks pale1H4 V.i.2
At his distemperature At his distemperature.1H4 V.i.3.1
Then with the losers let it sympathize, Then with the losers let it sympathize,1H4 V.i.7
For nothing can seeme foule to those that win. For nothing can seem foul to those that win.1H4 V.i.8
How now my Lord of Worster? 'Tis not well How now, my Lord of Worcester! 'Tis not well1H4 V.i.9
That you and I should meet vpon such tearmes, That you and I should meet upon such terms1H4 V.i.10
As now we meet. You haue deceiu'd our trust, As now we meet. You have deceived our trust,1H4 V.i.11
And made vs doffe our easie Robes of Peace, And made us doff our easy robes of peace1H4 V.i.12
To crush our old limbes in vngentle Steele: To crush our old limbs in ungentle steel.1H4 V.i.13
This is not well, my Lord, this is not well. This is not well, my lord, this is not well.1H4 V.i.14
What say you to it? Will you againe vnknit What say you to it? Will you again unknit1H4 V.i.15
This churlish knot of all-abhorred Warre? This churlish knot of all-abhorred war,1H4 V.i.16
And moue in the obedient Orbe againe, And move in that obedient orb again1H4 V.i.17
Where you did giue a faire and naturall light, Where you did give a fair and natural light,1H4 V.i.18
And be no more an exhall'd Meteor, And be no more an exhaled meteor,1H4 V.i.19
A prodigie of Feare, and a Portent A prodigy of fear, and a portent1H4 V.i.20
Of broached Mischeefe, to the vnborne Times? Of broached mischief to the unborn times?1H4 V.i.21
You haue not sought it: how comes it then? You have not sought it? How comes it, then?1H4 V.i.27
These things indeed you haue articulated, These things indeed you have articulate,1H4 V.i.72
Proclaim'd at Market Crosses, read in Churches, Proclaimed at market crosses, read in churches,1H4 V.i.73
To face the Garment of Rebellion To face the garment of rebellion1H4 V.i.74
With some fine colour, that may please the eye With some fine colour that may please the eye1H4 V.i.75
Of fickle Changelings, and poore Discontents, Of fickle changelings and poor discontents,1H4 V.i.76
Which gape, and rub the Elbow at the newes Which gape and rub the elbow at the news1H4 V.i.77
Of hurly burly Innouation: Of hurlyburly innovation.1H4 V.i.78
And neuer yet did Insurrection want And never yet did insurrection want1H4 V.i.79
Such water-colours, to impaint his cause: Such water-colours to impaint his cause,1H4 V.i.80
Nor moody Beggars, staruing for a time Nor moody beggars starving for a time1H4 V.i.81
Of pell-mell hauocke, and confusion. Of pell-mell havoc and confusion.1H4 V.i.82
And Prince of Wales, so dare we venter thee, And, Prince of Wales, so dare we venture thee,1H4 V.i.101
Albeit, considerations infinite Albeit considerations infinite1H4 V.i.102
Do make against it: No good Worster, no, Do make against it. No, good Worcester, no,1H4 V.i.103
We loue our people well; euen those we loue We love our people well, even those we love1H4 V.i.104
That are misled vpon your Cousins part: That are misled upon your cousin's part,1H4 V.i.105
And will they take the offer of our Grace: And will they take the offer of our grace,1H4 V.i.106
Both he, and they, and you; yea euery man Both he, and they, and you, yea, every man1H4 V.i.107
Shall be my Friend againe, and Ile be his. Shall be my friend again, and I'll be his.1H4 V.i.108
So tell your Cousin, and bring me word, So tell your cousin, and bring me word1H4 V.i.109
What he will do. But if he will not yeeld, What he will do. But if he will not yield,1H4 V.i.110
Rebuke and dread correction waite on vs, Rebuke and dread correction wait on us,1H4 V.i.111
And they shall do their Office. So bee gone, And they shall do their office. So, be gone;1H4 V.i.112
We will not now be troubled with reply, We will not now be troubled with reply.1H4 V.i.113
We offer faire, take it aduisedly. We offer fair, take it advisedly.1H4 V.i.114
Hence therefore, euery Leader to his charge, Hence, therefore, every leader to his charge,1H4 V.i.118
For on their answer will we set on them; For on their answer will we set on them,1H4 V.i.119
And God befriend vs, as our cause is iust.And God befriend us as our cause is just!1H4 V.i.120
I prethee Harry withdraw thy selfe, thou bleedest too much: I prithee, Harry, withdraw thyself, thou bleedest too much.1H4 V.iv.1
Lord Iohn of Lancaster, go you with him. Lord John of Lancaster, go you with him.1H4 V.iv.2
I will do so: My Lord of Westmerland I will do so. My Lord of Westmorland,1H4 V.iv.6
leade him to his Tent. Lead him to his tent.1H4 V.iv.7
I saw him hold Lord Percy at the point, I saw him hold Lord Percy at the point1H4 V.iv.20
With lustier maintenance then I did looke for With lustier maintenance than I did look for1H4 V.iv.21
Of such an vngrowne Warriour. Of such an ungrown warrior.1H4 V.iv.22.1
The King himselfe: who Dowglas grieues at hart The King himself, who, Douglas, grieves at heart1H4 V.iv.28
So many of his shadowes thou hast met, So many of his shadows thou hast met,1H4 V.iv.29
And not the very King. I haue two Boyes And not the very King. I have two boys1H4 V.iv.30
Seeke Percy and thy selfe about the Field: Seek Percy and thyself about the field,1H4 V.iv.31
But seeing thou fall'st on me so luckily, But seeing thou fallest on me so luckily1H4 V.iv.32
I will assay thee: so defend thy selfe. I will assay thee, and defend thyself.1H4 V.iv.33
Stay, and breath awhile. Stay and breathe a while.1H4 V.iv.46
Thou hast redeem'd thy lost opinion, Thou hast redeemed thy lost opinion,1H4 V.iv.47
And shew'd thou mak'st some tender of my life And showed thou makest some tender of my life1H4 V.iv.48
In this faire rescue thou hast brought to mee. In this fair rescue thou hast brought to me.1H4 V.iv.49
Make vp to Clifton, Ile to Sir Nicholas Gausey.Make up to Clifton, I'll to Sir Nicholas Gawsey.1H4 V.iv.57
Thus euer did Rebellion finde Rebuke. Thus ever did rebellion find rebuke.1H4 V.v.1
Ill-spirited Worcester, did we not send Grace, Ill-spirited Worcester, did not we send grace,1H4 V.v.2
Pardon, and tearmes of Loue to all of you? Pardon, and terms of love to all of you?1H4 V.v.3
And would'st thou turne our offers contrary? And wouldst thou turn our offers contrary?1H4 V.v.4
Misuse the tenor of thy Kinsmans trust? Misuse the tenor of thy kinsman's trust?1H4 V.v.5
Three Knights vpon our party slaine to day, Three knights upon our party slain today,1H4 V.v.6
A Noble Earle, and many a creature else, A noble earl, and many a creature else1H4 V.v.7
Had beene aliue this houre, Had been alive this hour1H4 V.v.8
If like a Christian thou had'st truly borne If like a Christian thou hadst truly borne1H4 V.v.9
Betwixt our Armies, true Intelligence. Betwixt our armies true intelligence.1H4 V.v.10
Beare Worcester to death, and Vernon too: Bear Worcester to the death, and Vernon too.1H4 V.v.14
Other offenders we will pause vpon. Other offenders we will pause upon.1H4 V.v.15
How goes the Field? How goes the field?1H4 V.v.16
With all my heart. With all my heart.1H4 V.v.24.2
Then this remaines: that we diuide our Power. Then this remains, that we divide our power.1H4 V.v.34
You Sonne Iohn, and my Cousin Westmerland You, son John, and my cousin Westmorland1H4 V.v.35
Towards Yorke shall bend you, with your deerest speed Towards York shall bend you with your dearest speed1H4 V.v.36
To meet Northumberland, and the Prelate Scroope, To meet Northumberland and the prelate Scroop,1H4 V.v.37
Who (as we heare) are busily in Armes. Who, as we hear, are busily in arms.1H4 V.v.38
My Selfe, and you Sonne Harry will towards Wales, Myself and you, son Harry, will towards Wales,1H4 V.v.39
To fight with Glendower, and the Earle of March. To fight with Glendower and the Earl of March.1H4 V.v.40
Rebellion in this Land shall lose his way, Rebellion in this land shall lose his sway,1H4 V.v.41
Meeting the Checke of such another day: Meeting the check of such another day,1H4 V.v.42
And since this Businesse so faire is done, And since this business so fair is done,1H4 V.v.43
Let vs not leaue till all our owne be wonne. Let us not leave till all our own be won.1H4 V.v.44