HUME
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Iesus preserue your Royall Maiesty.Jesus preserve your royal majesty!2H6 I.ii.70
But by the grace of God, and Humes aduice,But, by the grace of God and Hume's advice,2H6 I.ii.72
Your Graces Title shall be multiplied.Your grace's title shall be multiplied.2H6 I.ii.73
This they haue promised to shew your HighnesThis they have promised: to show your highness2H6 I.ii.78
A Spirit rais'd from depth of vnder ground,A spirit raised from depth of under ground,2H6 I.ii.79
That shall make answere to such Questions,That shall make answer to such questions2H6 I.ii.80
As by your Grace shall be propounded him.As by your grace shall be propounded him.2H6 I.ii.81
Hume must make merry with the Duchesse Gold:Hume must make merry with the Duchess' gold;2H6 I.ii.87
Marry and shall: but how now, Sir Iohn Hume?Marry, and shall. But how now, Sir John Hume?2H6 I.ii.88
Seale vp your Lips, and giue no words but Mum,Seal up your lips and give no words but mum;2H6 I.ii.89
The businesse asketh silent secrecie.The business asketh silent secrecy.2H6 I.ii.90
Dame Elianor giues Gold, to bring the Witch:Dame Eleanor gives gold to bring the witch;2H6 I.ii.91
Gold cannot come amisse, were she a Deuill.Gold cannot come amiss, were she a devil.2H6 I.ii.92
Yet haue I Gold flyes from another Coast:Yet have I gold flies from another coast – 2H6 I.ii.93
I dare not say, from the rich Cardinall,I dare not say from the rich Cardinal2H6 I.ii.94
And from the great and new-made Duke of Suffolke;And from the great and new-made Duke of Suffolk.2H6 I.ii.95
Yet I doe finde it so: for to be plaine,Yet I do find it so; for, to be plain,2H6 I.ii.96
They (knowing Dame Elianors aspiring humor)They, knowing Dame Eleanor's aspiring humour,2H6 I.ii.97
Haue hyred me to vnder-mine the Duchesse,Have hired me to undermine the Duchess,2H6 I.ii.98
And buzze these Coniurations in her brayne.And buzz these conjurations in her brain.2H6 I.ii.99
They say, A craftie Knaue do's need no Broker,They say ‘ A crafty knave does need no broker;’2H6 I.ii.100
Yet am I Suffolke and the Cardinalls Broker.Yet am I Suffolk and the Cardinal's broker.2H6 I.ii.101
Hume, if you take not heed, you shall goe neereHume, if you take not heed, you shall go near2H6 I.ii.102
To call them both a payre of craftie Knaues.To call them both a pair of crafty knaves.2H6 I.ii.103
Well, so it stands: and thus I feare at last,Well, so it stands; and thus, I fear, at last2H6 I.ii.104
Humes Knauerie will be the Duchesse Wracke,Hume's knavery will be the Duchess' wrack,2H6 I.ii.105
And her Attainture, will be Humphreyes fall:And her attainture will be Humphrey's fall.2H6 I.ii.106
Sort how it will, I shall haue Gold for all. Sort how it will, I shall have gold for all.2H6 I.ii.107
Come my Masters, the Duchesse I tell you expects Come, my masters, the Duchess, I tell you, expects2H6 I.iv.1
performance of your promises.performance of your promises.2H6 I.iv.2
I, what else? feare you not her courage.Ay, what else? Fear you not her courage.2H6 I.iv.5
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL