PRINCE HAL
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Thou art so fat-witted with drinking of oldeThou art so fat-witted with drinking of old1H4 I.ii.2
Sacke, and vnbuttoning thee after Supper, and sleepingsack, and unbuttoning thee after supper, and sleeping1H4 I.ii.3
vpon Benches in the afternoone, that thou hast forgotten toupon benches after noon, that thou hast forgotten to1H4 I.ii.4
demand that truely, which thou wouldest truly know.demand that truly which thou wouldst truly know.1H4 I.ii.5
What a diuell hast thou to do with the time of the day?What a devil hast thou to do with the time of the day?1H4 I.ii.6
vnlesse houres were cups of Sacke, and minutes Capons,Unless hours were cups of sack, and minutes capons, 1H4 I.ii.7
and clockes the tongues of Bawdes, and dialls the signes ofand clocks the tongues of bawds, and dials the signs of1H4 I.ii.8
Leaping-houses, and the blessed Sunne himselfe a faire hotleaping-houses, and the blessed sun himself a fair hot1H4 I.ii.9
Wench in Flame-coloured Taffata; I see no reason, whywench in flame-coloured taffeta, I see no reason why1H4 I.ii.10
thou shouldest bee so superfluous, to demaund the time ofthou shouldst be so superfluous to demand the time of1H4 I.ii.11
the day.the day.1H4 I.ii.12
What, none?What, none?1H4 I.ii.19
Well, how then? Come roundly, roundly.Well, how then? Come, roundly, roundly.1H4 I.ii.22
Thou say'st well, and it holds well too: forThou sayest well, and it holds well too, for1H4 I.ii.30
the fortune of vs that are the Moones men, doeth ebbe andthe fortune of us that are the moon's men doth ebb and1H4 I.ii.31
flow like the Sea, beeing gouerned as the Sea is, by theflow like the sea, being governed as the sea is, by the1H4 I.ii.32
Moone: as for proofe. Now a Purse of Gold most resolutelymoon. As for proof? Now, a purse of gold most resolutely1H4 I.ii.33
snatch'd on Monday night, and most dissolutelysnatched on Monday night, and most dissolutely1H4 I.ii.34
spent on Tuesday Morning; got with swearing, Lay by: spent on Tuesday morning, got with swearing ‘ Lay by!’,1H4 I.ii.35
and spent with crying, Bring in: now, in as low an ebbeand spent with crying ‘ Bring in!’, now in as low an ebb1H4 I.ii.36
as the foot of the Ladder, and by and by in as high a flowas the foot of the ladder, and by and by in as high a flow1H4 I.ii.37
as the ridge of the Gallowes.as the ridge of the gallows.1H4 I.ii.38
As is the hony, my old Lad of theAs the honey of Hybla, my old lad of the1H4 I.ii.41
Castle: and is not a Buffe Ierkin a most sweet robe ofcastle. And is not a buff jerkin a most sweet robe of1H4 I.ii.42
durance?durance?1H4 I.ii.43
Why, what a poxe haue I to doe with myWhy, what a pox have I to do with my1H4 I.ii.47
Hostesse of the Tauerne?Hostess of the tavern?1H4 I.ii.48
Did I euer call for thee to pay thy part?Did I ever call for thee to pay thy part?1H4 I.ii.51
Yea and elsewhere, so farre as my Coine wouldYea, and elsewhere, so far as my coin would1H4 I.ii.54
stretch, and where it would not, I haue vs'd my credit.stretch, and where it would not I have used my credit.1H4 I.ii.55
No, thou shalt.No, thou shalt.1H4 I.ii.62
Thou iudgest false already. I meane, thouThou judgest false already! I mean thou1H4 I.ii.65
shalt haue the hanging of the Theeues, and so become ashalt have the hanging of the thieves, and so become a1H4 I.ii.66
rare Hangman.rare hangman.1H4 I.ii.67
For obtaining of suites?For obtaining of suits?1H4 I.ii.71
Or an old Lyon, or a Louers Lute.Or an old lion, or a lover's lute.1H4 I.ii.75
What say'st thou to a Hare, or the MelanchollyWhat sayest thou to a hare, or the melancholy1H4 I.ii.77
of Moore Ditch?of Moorditch?1H4 I.ii.78
Thou didst well: for Thou didst well, for wisdom cries out in the1H4 I.ii.88
no man regards it.streets and no man regards it.1H4 I.ii.89
Where shall we take a purse to morrow,Where shall we take a purse tomorrow,1H4 I.ii.98
Iacke?Jack?1H4 I.ii.99
I see a good amendment of life in thee: FromI see a good amendment of life in thee, from1H4 I.ii.102
Praying, to Purse-taking.praying to purse-taking.1H4 I.ii.103
Good morrow Ned.Good morrow, Ned.1H4 I.ii.110
Sir Iohn stands to his word, the diuel shallSir John stands to his word, the devil shall1H4 I.ii.116
haue his bargaine, for he was neuer yet a Breaker ofhave his bargain, for he was never yet a breaker of1H4 I.ii.117
Prouerbs: He will giue the diuell his due.proverbs. He will give the devil his due.1H4 I.ii.118
Else he had damn'd cozening theElse he had been damned for cozening the1H4 I.ii.121
diuell.devil.1H4 I.ii.122
Who, I rob? I a Theefe? Not I.Who I? Rob? I a thief? Not I, by my faith.1H4 I.ii.136
Well then, once in my dayes Ile be aWell then, once in my days I'll be a1H4 I.ii.140
mad-cap.madcap.1H4 I.ii.141
Well, come what will, Ile tarry at home.Well, come what will, I'll tarry at home.1H4 I.ii.143
I care not.I care not.1H4 I.ii.146
Farwell the latter Spring. FarewellFarewell, the latter spring! Farewell,1H4 I.ii.156
Alhollown Summer.All-hallown summer!1H4 I.ii.157
But how shal we part with them in settingHow shall we part with them in setting1H4 I.ii.165
forth?forth?1H4 I.ii.166
I, but tis like that they will know vs byYea, but 'tis like that they will know us by1H4 I.ii.172
our horses, by our habits, and by euery other appointmentour horses, by our habits, and by every other appointment1H4 I.ii.173
to be our selues.to be ourselves.1H4 I.ii.174
But I doubt they will be too hard forYea, but I doubt they will be too hard for1H4 I.ii.179
vs.us.1H4 I.ii.180
Well, Ile goe with thee, prouide vs all thingsWell, I'll go with thee. Provide us all things1H4 I.ii.189
necessary, and meete me to morrow night in Eastcheape,necessary and meet me tomorrow night in Eastcheap.1H4 I.ii.190
there Ile sup. Farewell.There I'll sup. Farewell.1H4 I.ii.191
I know you all, and will a-while vpholdI know you all, and will awhile uphold1H4 I.ii.193
The vnyoak'd humor of your idlenesse:The unyoked humour of your idleness.1H4 I.ii.194
Yet heerein will I imitate the Sunne,Yet herein will I imitate the sun,1H4 I.ii.195
Who doth permit the base contagious cloudesWho doth permit the base contagious clouds1H4 I.ii.196
To smother vp his Beauty from the world,To smother up his beauty from the world,1H4 I.ii.197
That when he please againe to be himselfe,That when he please again to be himself,1H4 I.ii.198
Being wanted, he may be more wondred at,Being wanted, he may be more wondered at1H4 I.ii.199
By breaking through the foule and vgly mistsBy breaking through the foul and ugly mists1H4 I.ii.200
Of vapours, that did seeme to strangle him.Of vapours that did seem to strangle him.1H4 I.ii.201
If all the yeare were playing holidaies,If all the year were playing holidays,1H4 I.ii.202
To sport, would be as tedious as to worke;To sport would be as tedious as to work;1H4 I.ii.203
But when they seldome come, they wisht-for come,But when they seldom come, they wished-for come,1H4 I.ii.204
And nothing pleaseth but rare accidents.And nothing pleaseth but rare accidents.1H4 I.ii.205
So when this loose behauiour I throw off,So when this loose behaviour I throw off,1H4 I.ii.206
And pay the debt I neuer promised;And pay the debt I never promised,1H4 I.ii.207
By how much better then my word I am,By how much better than my word I am,1H4 I.ii.208
By so much shall I falsifie mens hopes,By so much shall I falsify men's hopes.1H4 I.ii.209
And like bright Mettall on a sullen ground:And like bright metal on a sullen ground,1H4 I.ii.210
My reformation glittering o're my fault,My reformation, glittering o'er my fault,1H4 I.ii.211
Shall shew more goodly, and attract more eyes,Shall show more goodly, and attract more eyes1H4 I.ii.212
Then that which hath no foyle to set it off.Than that which hath no foil to set it off.1H4 I.ii.213
Ile so offend, to make offence a skill,I'll so offend, to make offence a skill,1H4 I.ii.214
Redeeming time, when men thinke least I will.Redeeming time when men think least I will.1H4 I.ii.215
Stand close. Stand close!1H4 II.ii.3
Peace ye fat-kidney'd (coming forward) Peace, ye fat-kidneyed1H4 II.ii.5
Rascall, what a brawling dost thou keepe. rascal, what a brawling dost thou keep!1H4 II.ii.6
He is walk'd vp to the top of the hill, Ile He is walked up to the top of the hill. I'll1H4 II.ii.8
go seek him. go seek him.1H4 II.ii.9
Peace ye fat guttes, lye (coming forward) Peace, ye fat-guts, lie1H4 II.ii.30
downe, lay thine eare close to the ground, and list if thou down, lay thine ear close to the ground and list if thou1H4 II.ii.31
can heare the tread of Trauellers. canst hear the tread of travellers.1H4 II.ii.32
Thou ly'st, thou art not colted, thou art Thou liest, thou art not colted, thou art1H4 II.ii.37
vncolted. uncolted.1H4 II.ii.38
Out you Rogue, shall I be your Ostler? Out, ye rogue, shall I be your ostler?1H4 II.ii.41
You foure shall front them in the narrow Sirs, you four shall front them in the narrow1H4 II.ii.58
Lane: Ned and I, will walke lower; if they scape lane. Ned Poins and I will walk lower – if they scape1H4 II.ii.59
from your encounter, then they light on vs. from your encounter, then they light on us.1H4 II.ii.60
What, a Coward Sir Iohn Paunch? What, a coward, Sir John Paunch?1H4 II.ii.64
Wee'l leaue that to the proofe. Well, we leave that to the proof.1H4 II.ii.67
Ned, where are our (aside to Poins) Ned, where are our1H4 II.ii.72
disguises? disguises?1H4 II.ii.73
The Theeues haue bound the True-men: The thieves have bound the true men.1H4 II.ii.91
Now could thou and I rob the Theeues, and go merily to Now, could thou and I rob the thieves, and go merrily to1H4 II.ii.92
London, it would be argument for a Weeke, Laughter for a London, it would be argument for a week, laughter for a1H4 II.ii.93
Moneth, and a good iest for euer. month, and a good jest for ever.1H4 II.ii.94
Your money. Your money!1H4 II.ii.100
Got with much ease. Now merrily to Horse: Got with much ease. Now merrily to horse.1H4 II.ii.102
The Theeues are scattred, and possest with fear The thieves are all scattered and possessed with fear1H4 II.ii.103
so strongly, that they dare not meet each other: So strongly that they dare not meet each other.1H4 II.ii.104
each takes his fellow for an Officer. Each takes his fellow for an officer!1H4 II.ii.105
Away good Ned, Falstaffe sweates to death, Away, good Ned! Falstaff sweats to death,1H4 II.ii.106
and Lards the leane earth as he walkes along: And lards the lean earth as he walks along.1H4 II.ii.107
wer't not for laughing, I should pitty him. Were it not for laughing I should pity him.1H4 II.ii.108
Ned, prethee come out of that fat roome, & Ned, prithee come out of that fat room, and1H4 II.iv.1
lend me thy hand to laugh a little. lend me thy hand to laugh a little.1H4 II.iv.2
With three or foure Logger-heads, amongst With three or four loggerheads, amongst1H4 II.iv.4
3. or fourescore Hogsheads. I haue sounded the verie three or fourscore hogsheads. I have sounded the very1H4 II.iv.5
base string of humility. Sirra, I am sworn brother to a bass string of humility. Sirrah, I am sworn brother to a1H4 II.iv.6
leash of Drawers, and can call them by their leash of drawers, and can call them all by their Christian1H4 II.iv.7
names, as Tom, Dicke, and Francis. They take italready names, as Tom, Dick, and Francis. They take it already1H4 II.iv.8
vpon their confidence, that though I be but Prince of upon their salvation that though I be but Prince of1H4 II.iv.9
Wales, yet I am the King of Curtesie: telling me flatly I Wales yet I am the king of courtesy, and tell me flatly I1H4 II.iv.10
am no proud Iack like Falstaffe, but a Corinthian, a lad of am no proud Jack, like Falstaff, but a Corinthian, a lad of1H4 II.iv.11
mettle, a good boy, and mettle, a good boy – by the Lord, so they call me! – and1H4 II.iv.12
when I am King of England, I shall command al the when I am King of England I shall command all the1H4 II.iv.13
good Laddes in East-cheape. They call drinking deepe, good lads in Eastcheap. They call drinking deep1H4 II.iv.14
dying Scarlet; and when you breath in your watering, ‘ dyeing scarlet,’ and when you breathe in your watering1H4 II.iv.15
then they cry hem, and bid you play it off. To conclude, they cry ‘ Hem!’ and bid you ‘ Play it off!’ To conclude,1H4 II.iv.16
I am so good a proficient in one quarter of an houre, that I I am so good a proficient in one quarter of an hour that I1H4 II.iv.17
can drinke with any Tinker in his owne Language during my can drink with any tinker in his own language during my1H4 II.iv.18
life. I tell thee Ned, thou hast lost much honor, that life. I tell thee, Ned, thou hast lost much honour that1H4 II.iv.19
thou wer't not with me in this action: but sweet Ned, thou wert not with me in this action. But, sweet Ned – 1H4 II.iv.20
to sweeten which name of Ned, I giue thee this peniworth to sweeten which name of Ned I give thee this pennyworth1H4 II.iv.21
of Sugar, clapt euen now into my hand by an of sugar, clapped even now into my hand by an1H4 II.iv.22
vnder Skinker, one that neuer spake other English in his underskinker, one that never spake other English in his1H4 II.iv.23
life, then Eight shillings and six pence, and, You are life than ‘ Eight shillings and sixpence,’ and ‘ You are1H4 II.iv.24
welcome: with this shril addition, Anon, Anon sir, welcome,’ with this shrill addition, ‘ Anon, anon, sir!1H4 II.iv.25
Score a Pint of Bastard in the Halfe Moone, or so. But Score a pint of bastard in the Half-moon!’, or so. But1H4 II.iv.26
Ned, to driue away time till Falstaffe come, I Ned, to drive away the time till Falstaff come – I1H4 II.iv.27
prythee doe thou stand in some by-roome, while I question prithee do thou stand in some by-room while I question1H4 II.iv.28
my puny Drawer, to what end hee gaue me the Sugar, and my puny drawer to what end he gave me the sugar. And1H4 II.iv.29
do neuer leaue calling Francis, that his Tale to me do thou never leave calling ‘ Francis!’, that his tale to me1H4 II.iv.30
may be nothing but, Anon: step aside, and Ile shew may be nothing but ‘ Anon.’ Step aside, and I'll show1H4 II.iv.31
thee a President. thee a precedent.1H4 II.iv.32
Thou art perfect. Thou art perfect.1H4 II.iv.34
Come hither Francis. Come hither, Francis.1H4 II.iv.38
How long hast thou to serue, Francis? How long hast thou to serve, Francis?1H4 II.iv.40
Fiue yeares: Berlady a long Lease for the Five year! By'r lady, a long lease for the1H4 II.iv.44
clinking of Pewter. But Francis, darest thou be so clinking of pewter. But Francis, darest thou be so1H4 II.iv.45
valiant, as to play the coward with thy Indenture, & valiant as to play the coward with thy indenture, and1H4 II.iv.46
show it a faire paire of heeles, and run from it? show it a fair pair of heels, and run from it?1H4 II.iv.47
How old art thou, Francis? How old art thou, Francis?1H4 II.iv.52
Nay but harke you Francis, for the Sugar Nay but hark you, Francis, for the sugar1H4 II.iv.56
thou gauest me, 'twas a penyworth, was't not? thou gavest me, 'twas a pennyworth, was it not?1H4 II.iv.57
I will giue thee for it a thousand pound: I will give thee for it a thousand pound – 1H4 II.iv.59
Aske me when thou wilt, and thou shalt haue it. ask me when thou wilt, and thou shalt have it.1H4 II.iv.60
Anon Francis? No Francis, but to morrow Anon, Francis? No, Francis, but tomorrow,1H4 II.iv.63
Francis: or Francis, on thursday: or indeed Francis Francis. Or Francis, a-Thursday. Or indeed Francis,1H4 II.iv.64
when thou wilt. But Francis. when thou wilt. But Francis!1H4 II.iv.65
Wilt thou rob this Leatherne Ierkin, Christall button, Wilt thou rob this leathern-jerkin, crystal-button,1H4 II.iv.67
Not-pated, Agat ring, Puke stocking, Caddice garter, not-pated, agate-ring, puke-stocking, caddis-garter,1H4 II.iv.68
Smooth tongue, Spanish pouch. smooth-tongue Spanish pouch?1H4 II.iv.69
Why then your browne Bastard is your onely Why then your brown bastard is your only1H4 II.iv.71
drinke: for looke you Francis, your white Canuas doublet drink. For look you, Francis, your white canvas doublet1H4 II.iv.72
will sulley. In Barbary sir, it cannot come to so much. will sully. In Barbary, sir, it cannot come to so much.1H4 II.iv.73
Away you Rogue, dost thou heare them Away, you rogue, dost thou not hear them1H4 II.iv.76
call? call?1H4 II.iv.77
Let them alone awhile, and then open the Let them alone awhile, and then open the1H4 II.iv.82
doore. door.1H4 II.iv.83
Poines. Poins!1H4 II.iv.84
Sirra, Falstaffe and the rest of the Theeues, Sirrah, Falstaff and the rest of the thieves1H4 II.iv.86
are at the doore, shall we be merry? are at the door. Shall we be merry?1H4 II.iv.87
I am now of all humors, that haue shewed I am now of all humours that have showed1H4 II.iv.91
them-selues humors, since the old dayes of goodman themselves humours since the old days of goodman1H4 II.iv.92
Adam, to the pupill age of this present twelue a clock at Adam to the pupil age of this present twelve o'clock at1H4 II.iv.93
midnight.midnight.1H4 II.iv.94
What's a clocke Francis? What's o'clock, Francis?1H4 II.iv.95
That euer this Fellow should haue fewer That ever this fellow should have fewer1H4 II.iv.97
words then a Parret, and yet the sonne of a Woman. His words than a parrot, and yet the son of a woman! His1H4 II.iv.98
industry is vp-staires and down-staires, his eloquence the industry is up-stairs and down-stairs, his eloquence the1H4 II.iv.99
parcell of a reckoning. I am not yet of Percies mind, the parcel of a reckoning. I am not yet of Percy's mind, the1H4 II.iv.100
Hotspurre of the North, he that killes me some sixe or seauen Hotspur of the north, he that kills me some six or seven1H4 II.iv.101
dozen of Scots at a Breakfast, washes his hands, and saies dozen of Scots at a breakfast, washes his hands, and says1H4 II.iv.102
to his wife; Fie vpon this quiet life, I want worke. O to his wife, ‘ Fie upon this quiet life, I want work.’ ‘ O1H4 II.iv.103
my sweet Harry sayes she, how many hast thou kill'd my sweet Harry,’ says she, ‘ how many hast thou killed1H4 II.iv.104
to day? Giue my Roane horse a drench (sayes hee) and to-day?’ ‘ Give my roan horse a drench,’ says he, and 1H4 II.iv.105
answeres, some fourteene, an houre after: a trifle, a answers ‘ Some fourteen,’ an hour after, ‘ a trifle, a 1H4 II.iv.106
trifle. I prethee call in Falstaffe, Ile play Percy,and that trifle.’ I prithee call in Falstaff. I'll play Percy, and that1H4 II.iv.107
damn'd Brawne shall play Dame Mortimer his wife. damned brawn shall play Dame Mortimer his wife.1H4 II.iv.108
Riuo, sayes the drunkard. Call in Ribs, call in Tallow. ‘ Rivo!’ says the drunkard. Call in Ribs, call in Tallow!1H4 II.iv.109
Didst thou neuer see Titan kisse a dish of Didst thou never see Titan kiss a dish of1H4 II.iv.116
Butter, pittifull hearted Titan that melted at the sweete butter – pitiful-hearted Titan! – that melted at the sweet1H4 II.iv.117
Tale of the Sunne? If thou didst, then behold that tale of the sun's? If thou didst, then behold that1H4 II.iv.118
compound. compound.1H4 II.iv.119
How now Woolsacke, what mutter you? How now, woolsack, what mutter you?1H4 II.iv.130
Why you horson round man? what's the Why, you whoreson round man, what's the1H4 II.iv.135
matter? matter?1H4 II.iv.136
O Villaine, thy Lippes are scarce wip'd, since O villain! Thy lips are scarce wiped since1H4 II.iv.148
thou drunk'st last. thou drunkest last.1H4 II.iv.149
What's the matter? What's the matter?1H4 II.iv.152
Where is it, Iack? where is it? Where is it, Jack? where is it?1H4 II.iv.155
What, a hundred, man? What, a hundred, man?1H4 II.iv.158
Speake sirs, how was it? Speak, sirs, how was it?1H4 II.iv.168
What, fought yee with them all? What, fought you with them all?1H4 II.iv.179
Pray Heauen, you haue not murthered some of Pray God you have not murdered some of1H4 II.iv.184
them. them.1H4 II.iv.185
What, foure? thou sayd'st but two, euen now. What, four? Thou saidst but two even now.1H4 II.iv.192
Seuen? why there were but foure, euen Seven? Why, there were but four even1H4 II.iv.198
now. now.1H4 II.iv.199
Prethee let him alone, we shall haue more Prithee let him alone, we shall have more1H4 II.vi.203
anon. anon.1H4 II.iv.204
I, and marke thee too, Iack. Ay, and mark thee too, Jack.1H4 II.iv.206
So, two more alreadie. So, two more already.1H4 II.iv.209
O monstrous! eleuen Buckrom men growne O monstrous! Eleven buckram men grown1H4 II.iv.215
out of two? out of two!1H4 II.iv.216
These Lyes are like the Father that begets These lies are like their father that begets1H4 II.iv.221
them, grosse as a Mountaine, open, palpable. Why thou them, gross as a mountain, open, palpable. Why, thou1H4 II.iv.222
Clay-brayn'd Guts, thou Knotty-pated Foole, thou Horson clay-brained guts, thou knotty-pated fool, thou whoreson,1H4 II.iv.223
obscene greasie Tallow Catch. obscene, greasy tallow-catch – 1H4 II.iv.224
Why, how could'st thou know these men in Why, how couldst thou know these men in1H4 II.iv.227
Kendall Greene, when it was so darke, thou could'st not see Kendal green when it was so dark thou couldst not see1H4 II.iv.228
thy Hand? Come, tell vs your reason: what say'st thou thy hand? Come, tell us your reason. What sayest thou1H4 II.iv.229
to this? to this?1H4 II.iv.230
Ile be no longer guiltie of this sinne. This I'll be no longer guilty of this sin. This1H4 II.iv.237
sanguine Coward, this Bed-presser, this Hors-back-breaker, sanguine coward, this bed-presser, this horse-back-breaker,1H4 II.iv.238
this huge Hill of Flesh. this huge hill of flesh – 1H4 II.iv.239
Well, breath a-while, and then to't againe: Well, breathe awhile, and then to it again,1H4 II.iv.244
and when thou hasttyr'd thy selfe in base comparisons, and when thou hast tired thyself in base comparisons1H4 II.iv.245
heare me speake but thus. hear me speak but this.1H4 II.iv.246
We two, saw you foure set on foure and bound We two saw you four set on four, and bound1H4 II.iv.248
them, and were Masters of their Wealth: mark now how athem and were masters of their wealth – mark now how a1H4 II.iv.249
plaine Tale shall put you downe. Then did we two, set on plain tale shall put you down. Then did we two set on1H4 II.iv.250
you foure, and with a word, outfac'd you from your you four, and, with a word, out-faced you from your1H4 II.iv.251
prize, and haue it: yea, and can shew it you in the prize, and have it, yea, and can show it you here in the1H4 II.iv.252
House. And Falstaffe, you caried your Guts away as house. And Falstaff, you carried your guts away as1H4 II.iv.253
nimbly, with as quicke dexteritie, and roared for mercy, nimbly, with as quick dexterity, and roared for mercy,1H4 II.iv.254
and still ranne and roar'd, as euer I heard Bull-Calfe. What and still run and roared, as ever I heard bull-calf. What1H4 II.iv.255
a Slaue art thou, to hacke thy sword as thou hast done, and a slave art thou to hack thy sword as thou hast done, and1H4 II.iv.256
then say it was in fight. What trick? what deuice? what then say it was in fight! What trick, what device, what1H4 II.iv.257
starting hole canst thou now find out, to hide thee from starting-hole, canst thou now find out, to hide thee from1H4 II.iv.258
this open and apparant shame? this open and apparent shame?1H4 II.iv.259
Content, and the argument shall be, thy Content, and the argument shall be thy1H4 II.iv.274
runing away. running away.1H4 II.iv.275
How now my Lady the Hostesse, what How now, my lady the Hostess, what1H4 II.iv.278
say'st thou to me? sayest thou to me?1H4 II.iv.279
Giue him as much as will make him a Royall Give him as much as will make him a royal1H4 II.iv.283
man, and send him backe againe to my Mother. man and send him back again to my mother.1H4 II.iv.284
Prethee doe Iacke. Prithee do, Jack.1H4 II.iv.289
Now Sirs: you fought faire; so did Now, sirs, by'r lady, you fought fair, so did1H4 II.iv.291
you Peto, so did you Bardol: you are Lyons too, you you, Peto, so did you, Bardolph. You are lions too, you1H4 II.iv.292
ranne away vpon instinct: you will not touch the true ran away upon instinct, you will not touch the true1H4 II.iv.293
Prince; no, fie. prince, no, fie!1H4 II.iv.294
Tell mee now in earnest, how came Faith, tell me now in earnest, how came1H4 Ii.iv.296
Falstaffes Sword so hackt? Falstaff's sword so hacked?1H4 II.iv.297
O Villaine, thou stolest a Cup of Sacke eighteene O villain, thou stolest a cup of sack eighteen1H4 II.iv.307
yeeres agoe, and wert taken with the manner, and euer years ago, and wert taken with the manner, and ever1H4 II.iv.308
since thou hast blusht extempore: thou hadst fire and since thou hast blushed extempore. Thou hadst fire and1H4 II.iv.309
sword on thy side, and yet thou ranst away; what sword on thy side, and yet thou rannest away. What1H4 II.iv.310
instinct hadst thou for it? instinct hadst thou for it?1H4 II.iv.311
I doe I do.1H4 II.iv.314
Hot Liuers, and cold Purses. Hot livers, and cold purses.1H4 II.iv.316
No, if rightly taken, Halter. No, if rightly taken, halter.1H4 II.iv.318
Heere comes leane Iacke, heere comes bare-bone. How now Here comes lean Jack, here comes bare-bone. How now1H4 II.iv.319
my sweet Creature of Bombast, how long is't agoe, Iacke, my sweet creature of bombast, how long is't ago, Jack,1H4 II.iv.320
since thou saw'st thine owne Knee? since thou sawest thine own knee?1H4 II.iv.321
Hee that rides at high speede, and with a He that rides at high speed, and with his1H4 II.iv.338
Pistoll kills a Sparrow flying. pistol kills a sparrow flying.1H4 II.iv.339
So did he neuer the Sparrow. So did he never the sparrow.1H4 II.iv.341
Why, what a Rascall art thou then, to prayse Why, what a rascal art thou then, to praise1H4 II.iv.344
him so for running? him so for running!1H4 II.iv.345
Yes Iacke, vpon instinct. Yes, Jack, upon instinct.1H4 II.iv.348
Then 'tis like, if there come a hot Sunne, Why then, it is like if there come a hot June,1H4 II.iv.354
and this ciuill buffetting hold, wee shall buy Maiden-heads and this civil buffeting hold, we shall buy maidenheads1H4 II.iv.355
as they buy Hob-nayles, by the Hundreds. as they buy hob-nails, by the hundreds.1H4 II.iv.356
Not a whit: I lacke some of thy Not a whit, i'faith, I lack some of thy1H4 II.iv.364
instinct. instinct.1H4 II.iv.365
Doe thou stand for my Father, and examine Do thou stand for my father and examine1H4 II.iv.369
mee vpon the particulars of my Life. me upon the particulars of my life.1H4 II.iv.370
Thy State is taken for a Ioyn'd-Stoole, thy Thy state is taken for a joint-stool, thy1H4 II.iv.373
Golden Scepter for a Leaden Dagger, and thy precious rich golden sceptre for a leaden dagger, and thy precious rich1H4 II.iv.374
Crowne, for a pittifull bald Crowne. crown for a pitiful bald crown.1H4 II.iv.375
Well, heere is my Legge. Well, here is my leg.1H4 II.iv.381
What manner of man, and it like your Maiestie? What manner of man, an it like your Majesty?1H4 II.iv.411
Do'st thou speake like a King? doe thou stand Dost thou speak like a king? Do thou stand1H4 II.iv.422
for mee, and Ile play my Father. for me, and I'll play my father.1H4 II.iv.423
Well, heere I am set. Well, here I am set.1H4 II.iv.427
Now Harry, whence come you? Now, Harry, whence come you?1H4 II.ii.429
The complaints I heare of thee, are grieuous. The complaints I hear of thee are grievous.1H4 II.iv.431
Swearest thou, vngracious Boy? henceforth ne're looke on me: Swearest thou, ungracious boy? Henceforth ne'er look on me.1H4 II.iv.434
thou art violently carryed away from Grace: there is a Deuill Thou art violently carried away from grace. There is a devil1H4 II.iv.435
haunts thee, in the likenesse of a fat old Man; a Tunne of Man is haunts thee in the likeness of an old fat man, a tun of man is1H4 II.iv.436
thy Companion: Why do'st thou conuerse with that Trunke of thy companion. Why dost thou converse with that trunk of1H4 II.iv.437
Humors, that Boulting-Hutch of Beastlinesse, that swolne humours, that bolting-hutch of beastliness, that swollen1H4 II.iv.438
Parcell of Dropsies, that huge Bombard of Sacke, that stuft parcel of dropsies, that huge bombard of sack, that stuffed1H4 II.iv.439
Cloake-bagge of Guts, that rosted Manning Tree Oxe with the cloak-bag of guts, that roasted Manningtree ox with the1H4 II.iv.440
Pudding in his Belly, that reuerend Vice, that grey iniquitie, pudding in his belly, that reverend Vice, that grey Iniquity,1H4 II.iv.441
that Father Ruffian, that Vanitie in yeeres? wherein is he that Father Ruffian, that Vanity in years? Wherein is he1H4 II.iv.442
good, but to taste Sacke, and drinke it? wherein neat and good, but to taste sack and drink it? Wherein neat and1H4 II.iv.443
cleanly, but to carue a Capon, and eat it? wherein Cunning, cleanly, but to carve a capon and eat it? Wherein cunning,1H4 II.iv.444
but in Craft? wherein Craftie, but in Villanie? wherein but in craft? Wherein crafty, but in villainy? Wherein1H4 II.iv.445
Villanous, but in all things? wherein worthy, but in nothing? villainous, but in all things? Wherein worthy, but in nothing?1H4 II.iv.446
That villanous abhominable mis-leader of Youth, Falstaffe, That villainous abominable misleader of youth, Falstaff,1H4 II.iv.449
that old white-bearded Sathan. that old white-bearded Satan.1H4 II.iv.450
I know thou do'st. I know thou dost.1H4 II.iv.452
I doe, I will. I do, I will.1H4 II.iv.466
Heigh, heigh, the Deuill rides vpon a Fiddle-sticke: Heigh, heigh, the devil rides upon a fiddle-stick.1H4 II.iv.472
what's the matter? What's the matter?1H4 II.iv.473
And thou a naturall Coward, without And thou a natural coward without1H4 II.iv.479
in-stinct. instinct.1H4 II.iv.480
Goe hide thee behinde the Arras, the rest Go hide thee behind the arras. The rest,1H4 II.iv.485
walke vp aboue. Now my Masters, for a true Face and walk up above. Now, my masters, for a true face, and1H4 II.iv.486
good Conscience. good conscience.1H4 II.iv.487
Call in the Sherife. Call in the Sheriff.1H4 II.iv.490
Now Master Sherife, what is your will with mee? Now, master Sheriff, what is your will with me?1H4 II.iv.491
What men? What men?1H4 II.iv.494
The man, I doe assure you, is not heere, The man I do assure you is not here,1H4 II.iv.497
For I my selfe at this time haue imploy'd him: For I myself at this time have employed him.1H4 II.iv.498
And Sherife, I will engage my word to thee, And Sheriff, I will engage my word to thee,1H4 II.iv.499
That I will by to morrow Dinner time, That I will by tomorrow dinner-time1H4 II.iv.500
Send him to answere thee, or any man, Send him to answer thee, or any man,1H4 II.iv.501
For any thing he shall be charg'd withall: For anything he shall be charged withal.1H4 II.iv.502
And so let me entreat you, leaue the house. And so let me entreat you leave the house.1H4 II.iv.503
It may be so: if he haue robb'd these men, It may be so. If he have robbed these men1H4 II.iv.506
He shall be answerable: and so farewell. He shall be answerable. And so, farewell.1H4 II.iv.507
I thinke it is good Morrow, is it not? I think it is good morrow, is it not?1H4 II.iv.509
This oyly Rascall is knowne as well as Poules: This oily rascal is known as well as Paul's.1H4 II.iv.511
goe call him forth. Go call him forth.1H4 II.iv.512
Harke, how hard he fetches breath: Hark how hard he fetches breath. Search1H4 II.iv.515
search his Pockets. his pockets.1H4 II.iv.516
What hast thou found? What hast thou found?1H4 II.iv.517
Let's see, what be they? reade them. Let's see what they be, read them.1H4 II.iv.519
O monstrous, but one halfe penny-worth of O monstrous! But one halfpennyworth of1H4 II.iv.525
Bread to this intollerable deale of Sacke? What there is else, bread to this intolerable deal of sack? What there is else1H4 II.iv.526
keepe close, wee'le reade it at more aduantage: there let him keep close, we'll read it at more advantage. There let him1H4 II.iv.527
sleepe till day. Ile to the Court in the Morning: Wee must sleep till day. I'll to the court in the morning. We must1H4 II.iv.528
all to the Warres, and thy place shall be honorable. Ile all to the wars, and thy place shall be honourable. I'll1H4 II.iv.529
procure this fat Rogue a Charge of Foot, and I know his procure this fat rogue a charge of foot, and I know his1H4 II.iv.530
death will be a Match of Twelue-score. The Money shall death will be a march of twelve score. The money shall1H4 II.iv.531
be pay'd backe againe with aduantage. Be with me betimes be paid back again with advantage. Be with me betimes1H4 II.ii.532
in the Morning: and so good morrow Peto. in the morning, and so, good morrow, Peto.1H4 II.iv.533
So please your Maiesty, I would I could So please your majesty, I would I could1H4 III.ii.18
Quit all offences with as cleare excuse, Quit all offences with as clear excuse1H4 III.ii.19
As well as I am doubtlesse I can purge As well as I am doubtless I can purge1H4 III.ii.20
My selfe of many I am charg'd withall: Myself of many I am charged withal.1H4 III.ii.21
Yet such extenuation let me begge, Yet such extenuation let me beg1H4 III.ii.22
As in reproofe of many Tales deuis'd, As, in reproof of many tales devised,1H4 III.ii.23
Which oft the Eare of Greatnesse needes must heare, Which oft the ear of greatness needs must hear,1H4 III.ii.24
By smiling Pick-thankes, and base Newes-mongers; By smiling pickthanks and base newsmongers,1H4 III.ii.25
I may for some things true, wherein my youth I may for some things true, wherein my youth1H4 III.ii.26
Hath faultie wandred, and irregular, Hath faulty wandered and irregular,1H4 III.ii.27
Finde pardon on my true submission. Find pardon on my true submission.1H4 III.ii.28
I shall hereafter, my thrice gracious Lord, I shall hereafter, my thrice-gracious lord,1H4 III.ii.92
Be more my selfe. Be more myself.1H4 III.ii.93.1
Doe not thinke so, you shall not finde it so: Do not think so, you shall not find it so;1H4 III.ii.129
And Heauen forgiue them, that so much haue sway'd And God forgive them that so much have swayed1H4 III.ii.130
Your Maiesties good thoughts away from me: Your majesty's good thoughts away from me!1H4 III.ii.131
I will redeeme all this on Percies head, I will redeem all this on Percy's head,1H4 III.ii.132
And in the closing of some glorious day, And in the closing of some glorious day1H4 III.ii.133
Be bold to tell you, that I am your Sonne, Be bold to tell you that I am your son,1H4 III.ii.134
When I will weare a Garment all of Blood, When I will wear a garment all of blood,1H4 III.ii.135
And staine my fauours in a bloody Maske: And stain my favours in a bloody mask,1H4 III.ii.136
Which washt away, shall scowre my shame with it. Which, washed away, shall scour my shame with it.1H4 III.ii.137
And that shall be the day, when ere it lights, And that shall be the day, whene'er it lights,1H4 III.ii.138
That this same Child of Honor and Renowne. That this same child of honour and renown,1H4 III.ii.139
This gallant Hotspur, this all-praysed Knight. This gallant Hotspur, this all-praised knight,1H4 III.ii.140
And your vnthought-of Harry chance to meet: And your unthought-of Harry chance to meet.1H4 III.ii.141
For euery Honor sitting on his Helme, For every honour sitting on his helm,1H4 III.ii.142
Would they were multitudes, and on my head Would they were multitudes, and on my head1H4 III.ii.143
My shames redoubled. For the time will come, My shames redoubled. For the time will come1H4 III.ii.144
That I shall make this Northerne Youth exchange That I shall make this northern youth exchange1H4 III.ii.145
His glorious Deedes for my Indignities: His glorious deeds for my indignities.1H4 III.ii.146
Percy is but my Factor, good my Lord, Percy is but my factor, good my lord,1H4 III.ii.147
To engrosse vp glorious Deedes on my behalfe: To engross up glorious deeds on my behalf,1H4 III.ii.148
And I will call him to so strict account, And I will call him to so strict account1H4 III.ii.149
That he shall render euery Glory vp, That he shall render every glory up,1H4 III.ii.150
Yea, euen the sleightest worship of his time, Yea, even the slightest worship of his time,1H4 III.ii.151
Or I will teare the Reckoning from his Heart. Or I will tear the reckoning from his heart.1H4 III.ii.152
This, in the Name of Heauen, I promise here: This in the name of God I promise here,1H4 III.ii.153
The which, if I performe, and doe suruiue, The which if He be pleased I shall perform,1H4 III.ii.154
I doe beseech your Maiestie, may salue I do beseech your majesty may salve1H4 III.ii.155
The long-growne Wounds of my intemperature: The long-grown wounds of my intemperance.1H4 III.ii.156
If not, the end of Life cancells all Bands, If not, the end of life cancels all bonds,1H4 III.ii.157
And I will dye a hundred thousand Deaths, And I will die a hundred thousand deaths1H4 III.ii.158
Ere breake the smallest parcell of this Vow. Ere break the smallest parcel of this vow.1H4 III.ii.159
What say'st thou, Mistresse Quickly? How What sayest thou, Mistress Quickly? How1H4 III.iii.91
does thy Husband? I loue him well, hee is an honest man. doth thy husband? I love him well, he is an honest man.1H4 III.iii.92
What say'st thou, Iacke? What sayest thou, Jack?1H4 III.iii.95
What didst thou lose, Iacke? What didst thou lose, Jack?1H4 III.iii.99
A Trifle, some eight-penny matter. A trifle, some eightpenny matter.1H4 III.iii.103
What hee did not? What! He did not?1H4 III.iii.108
An Otter, sir Iohn? Why an Otter? An otter, Sir John? Why an otter?1H4 III.iii.124
Thou say'st true Hostesse, and he slanders Thou sayest true, Hostess, and he slanders1H4 III.iii.129
thee most grossely. thee most grossly.1H4 III.iii.130
Sirrah, do I owe you a thousand pound? Sirrah, do I owe you a thousand pound?1H4 III.iii.133
I say 'tis Copper. Dar'st thou bee as good as I say 'tis copper, darest thou be as good as1H4 III.iii.141
thy word now? thy word now?1H4 III.iii.142
And why not as the Lyon? And why not as the lion?1H4 III.iii.146
O, if it should, how would thy guttes fall O, if it should, how would thy guts fall1H4 III.iii.150
about thy knees. But sirra: There's no roome for Faith, about thy knees! But sirrah, there's no room for faith,1H4 III.iii.151
Truth, nor Honesty, in this bosome of thine: it is all fill'd truth, nor honesty in this bosom of thine. It is all filled1H4 III.iii.152
vppe with Guttes and Midriffe. Charge an honest Woman with up with guts and midriff. Charge an honest woman with1H4 III.iii.153
picking thy pocket? Why thou horson impudent picking thy pocket? Why, thou whoreson impudent1H4 III.iii.154
imbost Rascall, if there were any thing in thy Pocket embossed rascal, if there were anything in thy pocket1H4 III.iii.155
but Tauerne Recknings, Memorandums of Bawdie-houses, but tavern reckonings, memorandums of bawdy-houses,1H4 III.iii.156
and one poore peny-worth of Sugar-candie to and one poor pennyworth of sugar-candy to1H4 III.iii.157
make thee long-winded: if thy pocket were enrich'd make thee long-winded, if thy pocket were enriched1H4 III.iii.158
with anie other iniuries but these, I am a Villaine: And yet with any other injuries but these, I am a villain. And yet1H4 III.iii.159
you will stand to it, you will not Pocket vp wrong. Art you will stand to it, you will not pocket up wrong! Art1H4 III.iii.160
thou not asham'd? thou not ashamed?1H4 III.iii.161
It appeares so by the Story. It appears so by the story.1H4 III.iii.167
O my sweet Beefe: / I must still be good Angell O my sweet beef, I must still be good angel1H4 III.iii.175
to thee. The Monie is paid backe againe. to thee – the money is paid back again.1H4 III.iii.176
I am good Friends with my Father, and may I am good friends with my father and may1H4 III.iii.179
do anything. do anything.1H4 III.iii.180
I haue procured thee Iacke, A Charge of Foot. I have procured thee, Jack, a charge of foot.1H4 III.iii.184
Bardolph. Bardolph!1H4 III.iii.190
Go beare this Letter to Lord Iohn of Lancaster Go bear this letter to Lord John of Lancaster,1H4 III.iii.192
To my Brother Iohn. This to my Lord of Westmerland, To my brother John, this to my Lord of Westmorland.1H4 III.iii.193
Go Peto, to horse: for thou, and I, Go, Peto, to horse, to horse; for thou and I1H4 III.iii.194
Haue thirtie miles to ride yet ere dinner time. Have thirty miles to ride yet ere dinner-time.1H4 III.iii.195
Iacke, meet me tomorrow in the Temple Hall Jack, meet me tomorrow in the Temple hall1H4 III.iii.196
At two a clocke in the afternoone, At two o'clock in the afternoon.1H4 III.iii.197
There shalt thou know thy Charge, and there receiue There shalt thou know thy charge, and there receive1H4 III.iii.198
Money and Order for their Furniture. Money and order for their furniture.1H4 III.iii.199
The Land is burning, Percie stands on hye, The land is burning, Percy stands on high,1H4 III.iii.200
And either they, or we must lower lye. And either we or they must lower lie.1H4 III.iii.201
How now blowne Iack? how now Quilt? How now, blown Jack? How now, quilt?1H4 IV.ii.47
I thinke to steale Creame indeed, for thy theft I think, to steal cream indeed, for thy theft1H4 IV.ii.58
hath alreadie made thee Butter: but tell me, Iack, whose hath already made thee butter. But tell me, Jack, whose1H4 IV.ii.59
fellowes are these that come after? fellows are these that come after?1H4 IV.ii.60
I did neuer see such pittifull Rascals. I did never see such pitiful rascals.1H4 IV.ii.62
No, Ile be sworne, vnlesse you call three No, I'll be sworn, unless you call three1H4 IV.ii.71
fingers on the Ribbes bare. But sirra, make haste, Percy is fingers in the ribs bare. But sirrah, make haste. Percy is1H4 IV.ii.72
already in the field. already in the field.1H4 IV.ii.73
The Southerne winde The southern wind1H4 V.i.3.2
Doth play the Trumpet to his purposes, Doth play the trumpet to his purposes,1H4 V.i.4
And by his hollow whistling in the Leaues, And by his hollow whistling in the leaves1H4 V.i.5
Fortels a Tempest, and a blust'ring day. Foretells a tempest and a blustering day.1H4 V.i.6
Peace, Chewet, peace. Peace, chewet, peace!1H4 V.i.29
In both our Armies, there is many a soule In both your armies there is many a soul1H4 V.i.83
Shall pay full dearely for this encounter, Shall pay full dearly for this encounter1H4 V.i.84
If once they ioyne in triall. Tell your Nephew, If once they join in trial. Tell your nephew,1H4 V.i.85
The Prince of Wales doth ioyne with all the world The Prince of Wales doth join with all the world1H4 V.i.86
In praise of Henry Percie: By my Hopes, In praise of Henry Percy. By my hopes,1H4 V.i.87
This present enterprize set off his head, This present enterprise set off his head,1H4 V.i.88
I do not thinke a brauer Gentleman, I do not think a braver gentleman,1H4 V.i.89
More actiue, valiant, or more valiant yong, More active-valiant or more valiant-young,1H4 V.i.90
More daring, or more bold, is now aliue, More daring or more bold, is now alive1H4 V.i.91
To grace this latter Age with Noble deeds. To grace this latter age with noble deeds.1H4 V.i.92
For my part, I may speake it to my shame, For my part, I may speak it to my shame,1H4 V.i.93
I haue a Truant beene to Chiualry, I have a truant been to chivalry,1H4 V.i.94
And so I heare, he doth account me too: And so I hear he doth account me too.1H4 V.i.95
Yet this before my Fathers Maiesty, Yet this before my father's majesty – 1H4 V.i.96
I am content that he shall take the oddes I am content that he shall take the odds1H4 V.i.97
Of his great name and estimation, Of his great name and estimation,1H4 V.i.98
And will, to saue the blood on either side, And will, to save the blood on either side,1H4 V.i.99
Try fortune with him, in a Single Fight. Try fortune with him in a single fight.1H4 V.i.100
It will not be accepted, on my life, It will not be accepted, on my life.1H4 V.i.115
The Dowglas and the Hotspurre both together, The Douglas and the Hotspur both together1H4 V.i.116
Are confident against the world in Armes. Are confident against the world in arms.1H4 V.i.117
Nothing but a Colossus can do thee that Nothing but a Colossus can do thee that1H4 V.i.123
frendship / Say thy prayers, and farewell. friendship. Say thy prayers, and farewell.1H4 V.i.124
Why, thou ow'st heauen a death. Why, thou owest God a death.1H4 V.i.126
What, stand'st thou idle here? Lend me thy sword, What, standest thou idle here? Lend me thy sword.1H4 V.iii.39
Many a Nobleman lies starke and stiffe Many a nobleman lies stark and stiff1H4 V.iii.40
Vnder the hooues of vaunting enemies, Under the hoofs of vaunting enemies,1H4 V.iii.41
Whose deaths are vnreueng'd. Prethy Whose deaths are yet unrevenged. I prithee1H4 V.iii.42
lend me thy sword Lend me thy sword.1H4 V.iii.43
He is indeed, and liuing to kill thee: He is indeed, and living to kill thee.1H4 V.iii.48
I prethee lend me thy sword. I prithee lend me thy sword.1H4 V.iii.49
Giue it me: What, is it in the case? Give it me. What, is it in the case?1H4 V.iii.52
What, is it a time to iest and dally now. What, is it a time to jest and dally now?1H4 V.iii.55
I beseech your Maiesty make vp, I beseech your majesty, make up,1H4 V.iv.4
Least your retirement do amaze your friends. Lest your retirement do amaze your friends.1H4 V.iv.5
Lead me my Lord? I do not need your helpe; Lead me, my lord? I do not need your help,1H4 V.iv.9
And heauen forbid a shallow scratch should driue And God forbid a shallow scratch should drive1H4 V.iv.10
The Prince of Wales from such a field as this, The Prince of Wales from such a field as this,1H4 V.iv.11
Where stain'd Nobility lyes troden on, Where stained nobility lies trodden on,1H4 V.iv.12
And Rebels Armes triumph in massacres. And rebels' arms triumph in massacres!1H4 V.iv.13
By heauen thou hast deceiu'd me Lancaster, By God, thou hast deceived me, Lancaster,1H4 V.iv.16
I did not thinke thee Lord of such a spirit: I did not think thee lord of such a spirit:1H4 V.iv.17
Before, I lou'd thee as a Brother, Iohn; Before, I loved thee as a brother, John,1H4 V.iv.18
But now, I do respect thee as my Soule. But now I do respect thee as my soul.1H4 V.iv.19
O this Boy, O, this boy1H4 V.iv.22.2
lends mettall to vs all.Lends mettle to us all!1H4 V.iv.23
Hold vp thy head vile Scot, or thou art like Hold up thy head, vile Scot, or thou art like1H4 V.iv.38
Neuer to hold it vp againe: the Spirits Never to hold it up again! The spirits1H4 V.iv.39
Of valiant Sherly, Stafford, Blunt, are in my Armes; Of valiant Shirley, Stafford, Blunt, are in my arms.1H4 V.iv.40
it is the Prince of Wales that threatens thee, It is the Prince of Wales that threatens thee,1H4 V.iv.41
Who neuer promiseth, but he meanes to pay. Who never promiseth but he means to pay.1H4 V.iv.42
Cheerely My Lord: how fare's your Grace? Cheerly, my lord, how fares your grace?1H4 V.iv.43
Sir Nicolas Gawsey hath for succour sent, Sir Nicholas Gawsey hath for succour sent,1H4 V.iv.44
And so hath Clifton: Ile to Clifton straight. And so hath Clifton – I'll to Clifton straight.1H4 V.iv.45
O heauen, they did me too much iniury, O God, they did me too much injury1H4 V.iv.50
That euer said I hearkned to your death. That ever said I hearkened for your death.1H4 V.iv.51
If it were so, I might haue let alone If it were so, I might have let alone1H4 V.iv.52
The insulting hand of Dowglas ouer you, The insulting hand of Douglas over you,1H4 V.iv.53
Which would haue bene as speedy in your end, Which would have been as speedy in your end1H4 V.iv.54
As all the poysonous Potions in the world, As all the poisonous potions in the world,1H4 V.iv.55
And sau'd the Treacherous labour of your Sonne. And saved the treacherous labour of your son.1H4 V.iv.56
Thou speak'st as if I would deny my name. Thou speakest as if I would deny my name.1H4 V.iv.59
Why then I see Why, then I see1H4 V.iv.60.2
a very valiant rebel of that name. A very valiant rebel of the name.1H4 V.iv.61
I am the Prince of Wales, and thinke not Percy, I am the Prince of Wales, and think not, Percy,1H4 V.iv.62
To share with me in glory any more: To share with me in glory any more.1H4 V.iv.63
Two Starres keepe not their motion in one Sphere, Two stars keep not their motion in one sphere,1H4 V.iv.64
Nor can one England brooke a double reigne, Nor can one England brook a double reign1H4 V.iv.65
Of Harry Percy, and the Prince of Wales. Of Harry Percy and the Prince of Wales.1H4 V.iv.66
Ile make it greater, ere I part from thee, I'll make it greater ere I part from thee,1H4 V.iv.70
And all the budding Honors on thy Crest, And all the budding honours on thy crest1H4 V.iv.71
Ile crop, to make a Garland for my head. I'll crop to make a garland for my head.1H4 V.iv.72
For Wormes, braue Percy. Farewell great heart: For worms, brave Percy. Fare thee well, great heart!1H4 V.iv.86
Ill-weau'd Ambition, how much art thou shrunke? Ill-weaved ambition, how much art thou shrunk.1H4 V.iv.87
When that this bodie did containe a spirit, When that this body did contain a spirit,1H4 V.iv.88
A Kingdome for it was too small a bound: A kingdom for it was too small a bound.1H4 V.iv.89
But now two paces of the vilest Earth But now two paces of the vilest earth1H4 V.iv.90
Is roome enough. This Earth that beares the dead, Is room enough. This earth that bears thee dead1H4 V.iv.91
Beares not aliue so stout a Gentleman. Bears not alive so stout a gentleman.1H4 V.iv.92
If thou wer't sensible of curtesie, If thou wert sensible of courtesy1H4 V.iv.93
I should not make so great a shew of Zeale. I should not make so dear a show of zeal,1H4 V.iv.94
But let my fauours hide thy mangled face, But let my favours hide thy mangled face,1H4 V.iv.95
And euen in thy behalfe, Ile thanke my selfe And even in thy behalf I'll thank myself1H4 V.iv.96
For doing these fayre Rites of Tendernesse. For doing these fair rites of tenderness.1H4 V.iv.97
Adieu, and take thy praise with thee to heauen, Adieu, and take thy praise with thee to heaven!1H4 V.iv.98
Thy ignomy sleepe with thee in the graue, Thy ignominy sleep with thee in the grave,1H4 V.iv.99
But not remembred in thy Epitaph. But not remembered in thy epitaph.1H4 V.iv.100
What? Old Acquaintance? Could not all this flesh What, old acquaintance, could not all this flesh1H4 V.iv.101
Keepe in a little life? Poore Iacke, farewell: Keep in a little life? Poor Jack, farewell!1H4 V.iv.102
I could haue better spar'd a better man. I could have better spared a better man.1H4 V.iv.103
O, I should haue a heauy misse of thee, O, I should have a heavy miss of thee1H4 V.iv.104
If I were much in loue with Vanity. If I were much in love with vanity.1H4 V.iv.105
Death hath not strucke so fat a Deere to day, Death hath not struck so fat a deer today,1H4 V.iv.106
Though many dearer in this bloody Fray: Though many dearer, in this bloody fray.1H4 V.iv.107
Imbowell'd will I see thee by and by, Embowelled will I see thee by and by,1H4 V.iv.108
Till then, in blood, by Noble Percie lye.Till then in blood by noble Percy lie.1H4 V.iv.109
Come Brother Iohn, full brauely hast thou flesht Come, brother John, full bravely hast thou fleshed1H4 V.iv.128
thy Maiden sword. Thy maiden sword.1H4 V.iv.129.1
I did, I saw him dead, I did, I saw him dead,1H4 V.iv.131
Breathlesse, and bleeding on the ground: Art thou aliue? Breathless and bleeding on the ground. Art thou alive?1H4 V.iv.132
Or is it fantasie that playes vpon our eye-sight? Or is it fantasy that plays upon our eyesight?1H4 V.iv.133
I prethee speake, we will not trust our eyes I prithee speak, we will not trust our eyes1H4 V.iv.134
Without our eares. Thou art not what thou seem'st. Without our ears. Thou art not what thou seemest.1H4 V.iv.135
Why, Percy I kill'd my selfe, and saw thee Why, Percy I killed myself, and saw thee1H4 V.iv.142
dead. dead.1H4 V.iv.143
This is the strangest Fellow, Brother Iohn. This is the strangest fellow, brother John.1H4 V.iv.154
Come bring your luggage Nobly on your backe: Come, bring your luggage nobly on your back.1H4 V.iv.155
Ile gil'd it with the happiest tearmes I haue. I'll gild it with the happiest terms I have.1H4 V.iv.157
The Trumpets sound Retreat, the day is ours: The trumpet sounds retreat, the day is ours.1H4 V.iv.158
Come Brother, let's to the highest of the field, Come, brother, let us to the highest of the field,1H4 V.iv.159
To see what Friends are liuing, who are dead.To see what friends are living, who are dead.1H4 V.iv.160
The Noble Scot Lord Dowglas, when hee saw The noble Scot, Lord Douglas, when he saw1H4 V.v.17
The fortune of the day quite turn'd from him, The fortune of the day quite turned from him,1H4 V.v.18
The Noble Percy slaine, and all his men, The noble Percy slain, and all his men1H4 V.v.19
Vpon the foot of feare, fled with the rest; Upon the foot of fear, fled with the rest,1H4 V.v.20
And falling from a hill, he was so bruiz'd And falling from a hill he was so bruised1H4 V.v.21
That the pursuers tooke him. At my Tent That the pursuers took him. At my tent1H4 V.v.22
The Dowglas is, and I beseech your Grace, The Douglas is – and I beseech your grace1H4 V.v.23
I may dispose of him. I may dispose of him.1H4 V.v.24.1
Then Brother Iohn of Lancaster, / To you Then, brother John of Lancaster, to you1H4 V.v.25
this honourable bounty shall belong: This honourable bounty shall belong.1H4 V.v.26
Go to the Dowglas, and deliuer him Go to the Douglas and deliver him1H4 V.v.27
Vp to his pleasure, ransomlesse and free: Up to his pleasure, ransomless and free.1H4 V.v.28
His Valour shewne vpon our Crests to day, His valours shown upon our crests today1H4 V.v.29
Hath taught vs how to cherish such high deeds, Hath taught us how to cherish such high deeds1H4 V.v.30
Euen in the bosome of our Aduersaries. Even in the bosom of our adversaries.1H4 V.v.31
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL