Original textModern textKey line
What say ye Countrimen, will ye relentWhat say ye, countrymen, will ye relent2H6 IV.viii.10
And yeeld to mercy, whil'st 'tis offered you,And yield to mercy, whilst 'tis offered you,2H6 IV.viii.11
Or let a rabble leade you to your deaths.Or let a rebel lead you to your deaths?2H6 IV.viii.12
Who loues the King, and will imbrace his pardon,Who loves the King and will embrace his pardon,2H6 IV.viii.13
Fling vp his cap, and say, God saue his Maiesty.Fling up his cap and say ‘ God save his majesty!’2H6 IV.viii.14
Who hateth him, and honors not his Father,Who hateth him, and honours not his father,2H6 IV.viii.15
Henry the fift, that made all France to quake,Henry the Fifth, that made all France to quake,2H6 IV.viii.16
Shake he his weapon at vs, and passe by.Shake he his weapon at us and pass by.2H6 IV.viii.17
Is Cade the sonneof Henry the fift,Is Cade the son of Henry the Fifth,2H6 IV.viii.33
That thus you do exclaime you'l go with him.That thus you do exclaim you'll go with him?2H6 IV.viii.34
Will he conduct you through the heart of France,Will he conduct you through the heart of France,2H6 IV.viii.35
And make the meanest of you Earles and Dukes?And make the meanest of you earls and dukes?2H6 IV.viii.36
Alas, he hath no home, no place to flye too:Alas, he hath no home, no place to fly to;2H6 IV.viii.37
Nor knowes he how to liue, but by the spoile,Nor knows he how to live but by the spoil,2H6 IV.viii.38
Vnlesse by robbing of your Friends, and vs.Unless by robbing of your friends and us.2H6 IV.viii.39
Wer't not a shame, that whilst you liue at iarre,Were't not a shame, that whilst you live at jar,2H6 IV.viii.40
The fearfull French, whom you late vanquishedThe fearful French, whom you late vanquished,2H6 IV.viii.41
Should make a start ore-seas, and vanquish you?Should make a start o'er seas and vanquish you?2H6 IV.viii.42
Me thinkes alreadie in this ciuill broyle,Methinks already in this civil broil2H6 IV.viii.43
I see them Lording it in London streets,I see them lording it in London streets,2H6 IV.viii.44
Crying Villiago vnto all they meete.Crying ‘ Villiago!’ unto all they meet.2H6 IV.viii.45
Better ten thousand base-borne Cades miscarry,Better ten thousand base-born Cades miscarry2H6 IV.viii.46
Then you should stoope vnto a Frenchmans mercy.Than you should stoop unto a Frenchman's mercy.2H6 IV.viii.47
To France, to France, and get what you haue lost:To France! To France! And get what you have lost;2H6 IV.viii.48
Spare England, for it is your Natiue Coast:Spare England, for it is your native coast.2H6 IV.viii.49
Henry hath mony, you are strong and manly:Henry hath money; you are strong and manly;2H6 IV.viii.50
God on our side, doubt not of Victorie.God on our side, doubt not of victory.2H6 IV.viii.51
He is fled my Lord, and all his powers do yeeld,He is fled, my lord, and all his powers do yield,2H6 IV.ix.10
And humbly thus with halters on their neckes,And humbly thus with halters on their necks,2H6 IV.ix.11
Expect your Highnesse doome of life, or death.Expect your highness' doom of life or death.2H6 IV.ix.12
Health, and all happinesse to my Lord the King.Health and all happiness to my lord the King!2H6 V.i.124
This is my King Yorke, I do not mistake,This is my king, York; I do not mistake;2H6 V.i.129
But thou mistakes me much to thinke I do,But thou mistakes me much to think I do.2H6 V.i.130
To Bedlem with him, is the man growne mad.To Bedlam with him! Is the man grown mad?2H6 V.i.131
He is a Traitor, let him to the Tower,He is a traitor; let him to the Tower,2H6 V.i.134
And chop away that factious pate of his.And chop away that factious pate of his.2H6 V.i.135
Why what a brood of Traitors haue we heere?Why, what a brood of traitors have we here!2H6 V.i.141
Are these thy Beares? Wee'l bate thy Bears to death,Are these thy bears? We'll bait thy bears to death,2H6 V.i.148
And manacle the Berard in their Chaines,And manacle the bearard in their chains,2H6 V.i.149
If thou dar'st bring them to the bayting place.If thou darest bring them to the baiting-place.2H6 V.i.150
Hence heape of wrath, foule indigested lumpe,Hence, heap of wrath, foul indigested lump,2H6 V.i.157
As crooked in thy manners, as thy shape.As crooked in thy manners as thy shape!2H6 V.i.158
Take heede least by your heate you burne your selues:Take heed, lest by your heat you burn yourselves.2H6 V.i.160
The first I warrant thee, if dreames proue trueThe first I warrant thee, if dreams prove true.2H6 V.i.195
I am resolu'd to beare a greater storme,I am resolved to bear a greater storm2H6 V.i.198
Then any thou canst coniure vp to day:Than any thou canst conjure up today;2H6 V.i.199
And that Ile write vpon thy Burgonet,And that I'll write upon thy burgonet,2H6 V.i.200
Might I but know thee by thy housed Badge.Might I but know thee by thy house's badge.2H6 V.i.201
And from thy Burgonet Ile rend thy Beare,And from thy burgonet I'll rend thy bear2H6 V.i.208
And tread it vnder foot with all contempt,And tread it under foot with all contempt,2H6 V.i.209
Despight the Bearard, that protects the Beare.Despite the bearard that protects the bear.2H6 V.i.210
What seest thou in me Yorke? / Why dost thou pause?What seest thou in me, York? Why dost thou pause?2H6 V.ii.19
Nor should thy prowesse want praise & esteeme,Nor should thy prowess want praise and esteem,2H6 V.ii.22
But that 'tis shewne ignobly, and in Treason.But that 'tis shown ignobly and in treason.2H6 V.ii.23
My soule and bodie on the action both.My soul and body on the action both!2H6 V.ii.26
La fin Corrone les eumenes.La fin couronne les oeuvres.2H6 V.ii.28