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Long liue Qu. Margaret, Englands happines.Long live Queen Margaret, England's happiness!2H6 I.i.37
Item, It is further agreed betweene them, Item, it is further agreed between them2H6 I.i.56
That the Dutchesse of Aniou and Maine, shall that the duchy of Anjou and the county of Maine shall2H6 I.i.57
be released and deliuered ouer to the King her Father, be released and delivered over to the King her father,2H6 I.i.58
and shee sent ouer of the King of Englands owne proper and she sent over of the King of England's own proper2H6 I.i.59
Cost and Charges, without hauing any Dowry.cost and charges, without having any dowry.2H6 I.i.60
Nephew, what meanes this passionate discourse?Nephew, what means this passionate discourse,2H6 I.i.102
This preroration with such circumstance:This peroration with such circumstance?2H6 I.i.103
For France, 'tis ours; and we will keepe it still.For France, 'tis ours; and we will keep it still.2H6 I.i.104
My Lord of Gloster, now ye grow too hot,My Lord of Gloucester, now ye grow too hot;2H6 I.i.135
It was the pleasure of my Lord the King.It was the pleasure of my lord the King.2H6 I.i.136
So, there goes our Protector in a rage:So there goes our Protector in a rage.2H6 I.i.145
'Tis knowne to you he is mine enemy:'Tis known to you he is mine enemy;2H6 I.i.146
Nay more, an enemy vnto you all,Nay more, an enemy unto you all,2H6 I.i.147
And no great friend, I feare me to the King;And no great friend, I fear me, to the King.2H6 I.i.148
Consider Lords, he is the next of blood,Consider, lords, he is the next of blood2H6 I.i.149
And heyre apparant to the English Crowne:And heir apparent to the English crown.2H6 I.i.150
Had Henrie got an Empire by his marriage,Had Henry got an empire by his marriage,2H6 I.i.151
And all the wealthy Kingdomes of the West,And all the wealthy kingdoms of the west,2H6 I.i.152
There's reason he should be displeas'd at it:There's reason he should be displeased at it.2H6 I.i.153
Looke to it Lords, let not his smoothing wordsLook to it, lords; let not his smoothing words2H6 I.i.154
Bewitch your hearts, be wise and circumspect.Bewitch your hearts. Be wise and circumspect.2H6 I.i.155
What though the common people fauour him,What though the common people favour him,2H6 I.i.156
Calling him, Humfrey the good Duke of Gloster,Calling him ‘ Humphrey, the good Duke of Gloucester,’2H6 I.i.157
Clapping their hands, and crying with loud voyce,Clapping their hands and crying with loud voice2H6 I.i.158
Iesu maintaine your Royall Excellence,‘ Jesu maintain your royal excellence!’2H6 I.i.159
With God preserue the good Duke Humfrey:With ‘ God preserve the good Duke Humphrey!’,2H6 I.i.160
I feare me Lords, for all this flattering glosse,I fear me, lords, for all this flattering gloss,2H6 I.i.161
He will be found a dangerous Protector.He will be found a dangerous Protector.2H6 I.i.162
This weighty businesse will not brooke delay,This weighty business will not brook delay;2H6 I.i.168
Ile to the Duke of Suffolke presently. I'll to the Duke of Suffolk presently.2H6 I.i.169
Ambitious Warwicke, let thy betters speake.Ambitious Warwick, let thy betters speak.2H6 I.iii.107
The Commons hast thou rackt, the Clergies BagsThe commons hast thou racked; the clergy's bags2H6 I.iii.126
Are lanke and leane with thy Extortions.Are lank and lean with thy extortions.2H6 I.iii.127
I thought as much, hee would be aboue the Clouds.I thought as much; he would be above the clouds.2H6 II.i.15
Thy Heauen is on Earth, thine Eyes & ThoughtsThy heaven is on earth; thine eyes and thoughts2H6 II.i.19
Beat on a Crowne, the Treasure of thy Heart,Beat on a crown, the treasure of thy heart,2H6 II.i.20
Pernitious Protector, dangerous Peere,Pernicious Protector, dangerous peer,2H6 II.i.21
That smooth'st it so with King and Common-weale.That smoothest it so with King and commonweal!2H6 II.i.22
Let me be blessed for the Peace I makeLet me be blessed for the peace I make2H6 II.i.35
Against this prowd Protector with my Sword.Against this proud Protector with my sword!2H6 II.i.36
Marry, when thou dar'st.Marry, when thou darest.2H6 II.i.38
I, where thou dar'st not peepe: / And if thou dar'st,Ay, where thou darest not peep; an if thou darest,2H6 II.i.41
this Euening, / On the East side of the Groue.This evening on the east side of the grove.2H6 II.i.42
Beleeue me, Cousin Gloster,Believe me, cousin Gloucester,2H6 II.i.43.2
Had not your man put vp the Fowle so suddenly,Had not your man put up the fowl so suddenly,2H6 II.i.44
We had had more sport. Come with thy two-hand Sword.We had had more sport. (aside to Gloucester) Come with thy two-hand sword.2H6 II.i.45
are ye aduis'd? / The East side of the Groue:Are ye advised? The east side of the grove.2H6 II.i.47
Medice teipsum, Medice, teipsum2H6 II.i.51.2
Protector see to't well, protect your selfe.Protector, see to't well; protect yourself.2H6 II.i.52
Here comes the Townes-men, on Procession,Here comes the townsmen, on procession,2H6 II.i.66
To present your Highnesse with the man.To present your highness with the man.2H6 II.i.67
What, art thou lame?What, art thou lame?2H6 II.i.94.1
Duke Humfrey ha's done a Miracle to day.Duke Humphrey has done a miracle today.2H6 II.i.156
And so my Lord Protector, by this meanesAnd so, my Lord Protector, by this means2H6 II.i.173
Your Lady is forth-comming, yet at London.Your lady is forthcoming yet at London.2H6 II.i.174
This Newes I thinke hath turn'd your Weapons edge;This news, I think, hath turned your weapon's edge;2H6 II.i.175
'Tis like, my Lord, you will not keepe your houre.'Tis like, my lord, you will not keep your hour.2H6 II.i.176
Did he not, contrary to forme of Law,Did he not, contrary to form of law,2H6 III.i.58
Deuise strange deaths, for small offences done?Devise strange deaths for small offences done?2H6 III.i.59
It serues you well, my Lord, to say so much.It serves you well, my lord, to say so much.2H6 III.i.119
My Liege, his rayling is intollerable.My liege, his railing is intolerable.2H6 III.i.172
If those that care to keepe your Royall PersonIf those that care to keep your royal person2H6 III.i.173
From Treasons secret Knife, and Traytors Rage,From treason's secret knife and traitor's rage2H6 III.i.174
Be thus vpbrayded, chid, and rated at,Be thus upbraided, chid, and rated at,2H6 III.i.175
And the Offendor graunted scope of speech,And the offender granted scope of speech,2H6 III.i.176
'Twill make them coole in zeale vnto your Grace.'Twill make them cool in zeal unto your grace.2H6 III.i.177
Sirs, take away the Duke, and guard him sure.Sirs, take away the Duke and guard him sure.2H6 III.i.188
That he should dye, is worthie pollicie,That he should die is worthy policy;2H6 III.i.235
But yet we want a Colour for his death:But yet we want a colour for his death.2H6 III.i.236
'Tis meet he be condemn'd by course of Law.'Tis meet he be condemned by course of law.2H6 III.i.237
But I would haue him dead, my Lord of Suffolke,But I would have him dead, my lord of Suffolk,2H6 III.i.273
Ere you can take due Orders for a Priest:Ere you can take due orders for a priest.2H6 III.i.274
Say you consent, and censure well the deed,Say you consent and censure well the deed,2H6 III.i.275
And Ile prouide his Executioner,And I'll provide his executioner;2H6 III.i.276
I tender so the safetie of my Liege.I tender so the safety of my liege.2H6 III.i.277
A Breach that craues a quick expedient stoppe.A breach that craves a quick expedient stop!2H6 III.i.288
What counsaile giue you in this weightie cause?What counsel give you in this weighty cause?2H6 III.i.289
My Lord of Yorke, trie what your fortune is:My lord of York, try what your fortune is.2H6 III.i.309
Th'vnciuill Kernes of Ireland are in Armes,Th' uncivil kerns of Ireland are in arms2H6 III.i.310
And temper Clay with blood of Englishmen.And temper clay with blood of Englishmen;2H6 III.i.311
To Ireland will you leade a Band of men,To Ireland will you lead a band of men,2H6 III.i.312
Collected choycely, from each Countie some,Collected choicely, from each county some,2H6 III.i.313
And trie your hap against the Irishmen?And try your hap against the Irishmen?2H6 III.i.314
No more of him: for I will deale with him,No more of him; for I will deal with him2H6 III.i.323
That henceforth he shall trouble vs no more:That henceforth he shall trouble us no more.2H6 III.i.324
And so breake off, the day is almost spent,And so break off, the day is almost spent.2H6 III.i.325
Lord Suffolke, you and I must talke of that euent.Lord Suffolk, you and I must talk of that event.2H6 III.i.326
Gods secret Iudgement: I did dreame to Night,God's secret judgement; I did dream tonight2H6 III.ii.31
The Duke was dumbe, and could not speake a word.The Duke was dumb and could not speak a word.2H6 III.ii.32
If thou beest death, Ile giue thee Englands Treasure,If thou beest Death, I'll give thee England's treasure,2H6 III.iii.2
Enough to purchase such another Island,Enough to purchase such another island,2H6 III.iii.3
So thou wilt let me liue, and feele no paine.So thou wilt let me live, and feel no pain.2H6 III.iii.4
Bring me vnto my Triall when you will.Bring me unto my trial when you will.2H6 III.iii.8
Dy'de he not in his bed? Where should he dye?Died he not in his bed? Where should he die?2H6 III.iii.9
Can I make men liue where they will or no?Can I make men live whe'er they will or no?2H6 III.iii.10
Oh torture me no more, I will confesse.O, torture me no more! I will confess.2H6 III.iii.11
Aliue againe? Then shew me where he is,Alive again? Then show me where he is;2H6 III.iii.12
Ile giue a thousand pound to looke vpon him.I'll give a thousand pound to look upon him.2H6 III.iii.13
He hath no eyes, the dust hath blinded them.He hath no eyes; the dust hath blinded them.2H6 III.iii.14
Combe downe his haire; looke, looke, it stands vpright,Comb down his hair; look, look, it stands upright,2H6 III.iii.15
Like Lime-twigs set to catch my winged soule:Like lime-twigs set to catch my winged soul.2H6 III.iii.16
Giue me some drinke, and bid the ApothecarieGive me some drink; and bid the apothecary2H6 III.iii.17
Bring the strong poyson that I bought of him.Bring the strong poison that I bought of him.2H6 III.iii.18
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL