Original textModern textKey line
Great King of England, & my gracious Lord,Great King of England and my gracious lord,2H6 I.i.24
The mutuall conference that my minde hath had,The mutual conference that my mind hath had2H6 I.i.25
By day, by night; waking, and in my dreames,By day, by night, waking and in my dreams,2H6 I.i.26
In Courtly company, or at my Beades,In courtly company or at my beads,2H6 I.i.27
With you mine Alder liefest Soueraigne,With you, mine alderliefest sovereign,2H6 I.i.28
Makes me the bolder to salute my King,Makes me the bolder to salute my king2H6 I.i.29
With ruder termes, such as my wit affoords,With ruder terms, such as my wit affords,2H6 I.i.30
And ouer ioy of heart doth minister.And overjoy of heart doth minister.2H6 I.i.31
We thanke you all. We thank you all.2H6 I.i.38
To my Lord Protector? Are your Supplications ‘ To my Lord Protector ’? Are your supplications2H6 I.iii.13
to his Lordship? Let me see them: what is thine?to his lordship? Let me see them. What is thine?2H6 I.iii.14
What say'st thou? Did the Duke of Yorke say, hee was What sayst thou? Did the Duke of York say he was2H6 I.iii.27
rightfull Heire to the Crowne?rightful heir to the crown?2H6 I.iii.28
And as for you that loue to be protectedAnd as for you that love to be protected2H6 I.iii.35
Vnder the Wings of our Protectors Grace,Under the wings of our Protector's grace,2H6 I.iii.36
Begin your Suites anew, and sue to him.Begin your suits anew and sue to him.2H6 I.iii.37
Away, base Cullions: Suffolke let them goe.Away, base cullions! Suffolk, let them go.2H6 I.iii.38
My Lord of Suffolke, say, is this the guise?My lord of Suffolk, say, is this the guise,2H6 I.iii.40
Is this the Fashions in the Court of England?Is this the fashions in the court of England?2H6 I.iii.41
Is this the Gouernment of Britaines Ile?Is this the government of Britain's isle,2H6 I.iii.42
And this the Royaltie of Albions King?And this the royalty of Albion's king?2H6 I.iii.43
What, shall King Henry be a Pupill still,What, shall King Henry be a pupil still2H6 I.iii.44
Vnder the surly Glosters Gouernance?Under the surly Gloucester's governance?2H6 I.iii.45
Am I a Queene in Title and in Stile,Am I a queen in title and in style,2H6 I.iii.46
And must be made a Subiect to a Duke?And must be made a subject to a duke?2H6 I.iii.47
I tell thee Poole, when in the Citie ToursI tell thee, Pole, when in the city Tours2H6 I.iii.48
Thou ran'st a-tilt in honor of my Loue,Thou rannest a tilt in honour of my love2H6 I.iii.49
And stol'st away the Ladies hearts of France;And stolest away the ladies' hearts of France,2H6 I.iii.50
I thought King Henry had resembled thee,I thought King Henry had resembled thee2H6 I.iii.51
In Courage, Courtship, and Proportion:In courage, courtship, and proportion.2H6 I.iii.52
But all his minde is bent to Holinesse,But all his mind is bent to holiness,2H6 I.iii.53
To number Aue-Maries on his Beades:To number Ave-Maries on his beads;2H6 I.iii.54
His Champions, are the Prophets and Apostles,His champions are the prophets and apostles,2H6 I.iii.55
His Weapons, holy Sawes of sacred Writ,His weapons holy saws of sacred writ;2H6 I.iii.56
His Studie is his Tilt-yard, and his LouesHis study is his tilt-yard, and his loves2H6 I.iii.57
Are brazen Images of Canonized Saints.Are brazen images of canonized saints.2H6 I.iii.58
I would the Colledge of the CardinallsI would the College of the Cardinals2H6 I.iii.59
Would chuse him Pope, and carry him to Rome,Would choose him Pope, and carry him to Rome,2H6 I.iii.60
And set the Triple Crowne vpon his Head;And set the triple crown upon his head – 2H6 I.iii.61
That were a State fit for his Holinesse.That were a state fit for his holiness.2H6 I.iii.62
Beside the haughtie Protector, haue we BeaufordBeside the haught Protector have we Beaufort2H6 I.iii.66
The imperious Churchman; Somerset, Buckingham,The imperious churchman, Somerset, Buckingham,2H6 I.iii.67
And grumbling Yorke: and not the least ofthese,And grumbling York; and not the least of these2H6 I.iii.68
But can doe more in England then the King.But can do more in England than the King.2H6 I.iii.69
Not all these Lords do vex me halfe so much,Not all these lords do vex me half so much2H6 I.iii.73
As that prowd Dame, the Lord Protectors Wife:As that proud dame, the Lord Protector's wife;2H6 I.iii.74
She sweepes it through the Court with troups of Ladies,She sweeps it through the court with troops of ladies,2H6 I.iii.75
More like an Empresse, then Duke Humphreyes Wife:More like an empress than Duke Humphrey's wife.2H6 I.iii.76
Strangers in Court, doe take her for the Queene:Strangers in court do take her for the queen.2H6 I.iii.77
She beares a Dukes Reuenewes on her backe,She bears a duke's revenues on her back,2H6 I.iii.78
And in her heart she scornes our Pouertie:And in her heart she scorns our poverty.2H6 I.iii.79
Shall I not liue to be aueng'd on her?Shall I not live to be avenged on her?2H6 I.iii.80
Contemptuous base-borne Callot as she is,Contemptuous base-born callet as she is,2H6 I.iii.81
She vaunted 'mongst her Minions t'other day,She vaunted 'mongst her minions t' other day2H6 I.iii.82
The very trayne of her worst wearing Gowne,The very train of her worst wearing gown2H6 I.iii.83
Was better worth then all my Fathers Lands,Was better worth than all my father's lands,2H6 I.iii.84
Till Suffolke gaue two Dukedomes for his Daughter.Till Suffolk gave two dukedoms for his daughter.2H6 I.iii.85
Because the King forsooth will haue it so.Because the King, forsooth, will have it so.2H6 I.iii.113
If he be old enough, what needs your GraceIf he be old enough, what needs your grace2H6 I.iii.116
To be Protector of his Excellence?To be Protector of his excellence?2H6 I.iii.117
Thy sale of Offices and Townes in France,Thy sale of offices and towns in France,2H6 I.iii.133
If they were knowne, as the suspect is great,If they were known, as the suspect is great,2H6 I.iii.134
Would make thee quickly hop without thy Head.Would make thee quickly hop without thy head.2H6 I.iii.135
Giue me my Fanne: what, Mynion, can ye not?Give me my fan. What, minion, can ye not?2H6 I.iii.136
I cry you mercy, Madame: was it you?I cry you mercy, madam; was it you?2H6 I.iii.137
Beleeue me Lords, for flying at the Brooke,Believe me, lords, for flying at the brook,2H6 II.i.1
I saw not better sport these seuen yeeres day:I saw not better sport these seven years' day;2H6 II.i.2
Yet by your leaue, the Winde was very high,Yet, by your leave, the wind was very high,2H6 II.i.3
And ten to one, old Ioane had not gone out.And, ten to one, old Joan had not gone out.2H6 II.i.4
And thy Ambition, Gloster.And thy ambition, Gloucester.2H6 II.i.32.1
Tell me, good-fellow, / Cam'st thou here by Chance, Tell me, good fellow, camest thou here by chance,2H6 II.i.86
or of Deuotion, / To this holy Shrine?Or of devotion, to this holy shrine?2H6 II.i.87
It made me laugh, to see the Villaine runne.It made me laugh to see the villain run.2H6 II.i.151
Gloster, see here the Taincture of thy Nest,Gloucester, see here the tainture of thy nest,2H6 II.i.183
And looke thy selfe be faultlesse, thou wert best.And look thyself be faultless, thou wert best.2H6 II.i.184
I see no reason, why a King of yeeresI see no reason why a king of years2H6 II.iii.28
Should be to be protected like a Child,Should be to be protected like a child.2H6 II.iii.29
God and King Henry gouerne Englands Realme:God and King Henry govern England's realm!2H6 II.iii.30
Giue vp your Staffe, Sir, and the King his Realme.Give up your staff, sir, and the King his realm.2H6 II.iii.31
Why now is Henry King, and Margaret Queen,Why, now is Henry King and Margaret Queen;2H6 II.iii.39
And Humfrey, Duke of Gloster, scarce himselfe,And Humphrey Duke of Gloucester scarce himself,2H6 II.iii.40
That beares so shrewd a mayme: two Pulls at once;That bears so shrewd a maim; two pulls at once – 2H6 II.iii.41
His Lady banisht, and a Limbe lopt off.His lady banished and a limb lopped off.2H6 II.iii.42
This Staffe of Honor raught, there let it stand,This staff of honour raught, there let it stand2H6 II.iii.43
Where it best fits to be, in Henries hand.Where it best fits to be, in Henry's hand.2H6 II.iii.44
I, good my Lord: for purposely thereforeAy, good my lord; for purposely therefore2H6 II.iii.52
Left I the Court, to see this Quarrell try'de.Left I the court to see this quarrel tried.2H6 II.iii.53
Can you not see? or will ye not obserueCan you not see? Or will ye not observe2H6 III.i.4
The strangenesse of his alter'd Countenance?The strangeness of his altered countenance?2H6 III.i.5
With what a Maiestie he beares himselfe,With what a majesty he bears himself,2H6 III.i.6
How insolent of late he is become,How insolent of late he is become,2H6 III.i.7
How prowd, how peremptorie, and vnlike himselfe.How proud, how peremptory, and unlike himself?2H6 III.i.8
We know the time since he was milde and affable,We know the time since he was mild and affable,2H6 III.i.9
And if we did but glance a farre-off Looke,And if we did but glance a far-off look,2H6 III.i.10
Immediately he was vpon his Knee,Immediately he was upon his knee,2H6 III.i.11
That all the Court admir'd him for submission.That all the court admired him for submission;2H6 III.i.12
But meet him now, and be it in the Morne,But meet him now, and be it in the morn,2H6 III.i.13
When euery one will giue the time of day,When everyone will give the time of day,2H6 III.i.14
He knits his Brow, and shewes an angry Eye,He knits his brow and shows an angry eye,2H6 III.i.15
And passeth by with stiffe vnbowed Knee,And passeth by with stiff unbowed knee,2H6 III.i.16
Disdaining dutie that to vs belongs.Disdaining duty that to us belongs.2H6 III.i.17
Small Curres are not regarded when they grynne,Small curs are not regarded when they grin,2H6 III.i.18
But great men tremble when the Lyon rores,But great men tremble when the lion roars;2H6 III.i.19
And Humfrey is no little Man in England.And Humphrey is no little man in England.2H6 III.i.20
First note, that he is neere you in discent,First note that he is near you in descent,2H6 III.i.21
And should you fall, he is the next will mount.And should you fall, he is the next will mount.2H6 III.i.22
Me seemeth then, it is no Pollicie,Me seemeth then it is no policy,2H6 III.i.23
Respecting what a rancorous minde he beares,Respecting what a rancorous mind he bears2H6 III.i.24
And his aduantage following your decease,And his advantage following your decease,2H6 III.i.25
That he should come about your Royall Person,That he should come about your royal person2H6 III.i.26
Or be admitted to your Highnesse Councell.Or be admitted to your highness' Council.2H6 III.i.27
By flatterie hath he wonne the Commons hearts:By flattery hath he won the commons' hearts,2H6 III.i.28
And when he please to make Commotion,And when he please to make commotion,2H6 III.i.29
'Tis to be fear'd they all will follow him.'Tis to be feared they all will follow him.2H6 III.i.30
Now 'tis the Spring, and Weeds are shallow-rooted,Now 'tis the spring, and weeds are shallow-rooted;2H6 III.i.31
Suffer them now, and they'le o're-grow the Garden,Suffer them now and they'll o'ergrow the garden,2H6 III.i.32
And choake the Herbes for want of Husbandry.And choke the herbs for want of husbandry.2H6 III.i.33
The reuerent care I beare vnto my Lord,The reverent care I bear unto my lord2H6 III.i.34
Made me collect these dangers in the Duke.Made me collect these dangers in the Duke.2H6 III.i.35
If it be fond, call it a Womans feare:If it be fond, call it a woman's fear;2H6 III.i.36
Which feare, if better Reasons can supplant,Which fear if better reasons can supplant,2H6 III.i.37
I will subscribe, and say I wrong'd the Duke.I will subscribe and say I wronged the Duke.2H6 III.i.38
My Lord of Suffolke, Buckingham, and Yorke,My Lord of Suffolk, Buckingham, and York,2H6 III.i.39
Reproue my allegation, if you can,Reprove my allegation if you can;2H6 III.i.40
Or else conclude my words effectuall.Or else conclude my words effectual.2H6 III.i.41
Ah what's more dangerous, then this fond affiance?Ah, what's more dangerous than this fond affiance?2H6 III.i.74
Seemes he a Doue? his feathers are but borrow'd,Seems he a dove? His feathers are but borrowed,2H6 III.i.75
For hee's disposed as the hatefull Rauen.For he's disposed as the hateful raven.2H6 III.i.76
Is he a Lambe? his Skinne is surely lent him,Is he a lamb? His skin is surely lent him,2H6 III.i.77
For hee's enclin'd as is the rauenous Wolues.For he's inclined as is the ravenous wolves.2H6 III.i.78
Who cannot steale a shape, that meanes deceit?Who cannot steal a shape that means deceit?2H6 III.i.79
Take heed, my Lord, the welfare of vs all,Take heed, my lord; the welfare of us all2H6 III.i.80
Hangs on the cutting short that fraudfull man.Hangs on the cutting short that fraudful man.2H6 III.i.81
But I can giue the loser leaue to chide.But I can give the loser leave to chide.2H6 III.i.182
What, will your Highnesse leaue the Parliament? What, will your highness leave the parliament?2H6 III.i.197
Free Lords: / Cold Snow melts with the Sunnes hot Beames:Free lords, cold snow melts with the sun's hot beams:2H6 III.i.223
Henry, my Lord, is cold in great Affaires,Henry my lord is cold in great affairs,2H6 III.i.224
Too full of foolish pittie: and Glosters shewToo full of foolish pity; and Gloucester's show2H6 III.i.225
Beguiles him, as the mournefull CrocodileBeguiles him as the mournful crocodile2H6 III.i.226
With sorrow snares relenting passengers;With sorrow snares relenting passengers;2H6 III.i.227
Or as the Snake, roll'd in a flowring Banke,Or as the snake rolled in a flowering bank,2H6 III.i.228
With shining checker'd slough doth sting a Child,With shining checkered slough, doth sting a child2H6 III.i.229
That for the beautie thinkes it excellent.That for the beauty thinks it excellent.2H6 III.i.230
Beleeue me Lords, were none more wise then I,Believe me, lords, were none more wise than I – 2H6 III.i.231
And yet herein I iudge mine owne Wit good;And yet herein I judge mine own wit good – 2H6 III.i.232
This Gloster should be quickly rid the World,This Gloucester should be quickly rid the world,2H6 III.i.233
To rid vs from the feare we haue of him.To rid us from the fear we have of him.2H6 III.i.234
So the poore Chicken should be sure of death.So the poor chicken should be sure of death.2H6 III.i.251
Thrice Noble Suffolke, 'tis resolutely spoke.Thrice-noble Suffolk, 'tis resolutely spoke.2H6 III.i.266
And so say I.And so say I.2H6 III.i.279
Nay then, this sparke will proue a raging fire,Nay then, this spark will prove a raging fire2H6 III.i.302
If Wind and Fuell be brought, to feed it with:If wind and fuel be brought to feed it with.2H6 III.i.303
No more, good Yorke; sweet Somerset be still.No more, good York; sweet Somerset, be still.2H6 III.i.304
Thy fortune, Yorke, hadst thou beene Regent there,Thy fortune, York, hadst thou been Regent there,2H6 III.i.305
Might happily haue prou'd farre worse then his.Might happily have proved far worse than his.2H6 III.i.306
God forbid any Malice should preuayle,God forbid any malice should prevail2H6 III.ii.23
That faultlesse may condemne a Noble man:That faultless may condemn a noble man!2H6 III.ii.24
Pray God he may acquit him of suspition.Pray God he may acquit him of suspicion!2H6 III.ii.25
Marry God forfend.Marry, God forfend!2H6 III.ii.30
How fares my Lord? Helpe Lords, the King is dead.How fares my lord? Help, lords! The King is dead.2H6 III.ii.33
Runne, goe, helpe, helpe: Oh Henry ope thine eyes.Run, go, help, help! O Henry, ope thine eyes!2H6 III.ii.35
How fares my gracious Lord?How fares my gracious lord?2H6 III.ii.37.2
Why do you rate my Lord of Suffolke thus?Why do you rate my lord of Suffolk thus?2H6 III.ii.56
Although the Duke was enemie to him,Although the Duke was enemy to him,2H6 III.ii.57
Yet he most Christian-like laments his death:Yet he, most Christian-like, laments his death;2H6 III.ii.58
And for my selfe, Foe as he was to me,And for myself, foe as he was to me,2H6 III.ii.59
Might liquid teares, or heart-offending groanes,Might liquid tears or heart-offending groans2H6 III.ii.60
Or blood-consuming sighes recall his Life;Or blood-consuming sighs recall his life,2H6 III.ii.61
I would be blinde with weeping, sicke with grones,I would be blind with weeping, sick with groans,2H6 III.ii.62
Looke pale as Prim-rose with blood-drinking sighes,Look pale as primrose with blood-drinking sighs,2H6 III.ii.63
And all to haue the Noble Duke aliue.And all to have the noble Duke alive.2H6 III.ii.64
What know I how the world may deeme of me?What know I how the world may deem of me?2H6 III.ii.65
For it is knowne we were but hollow Friends:For it is known we were but hollow friends;2H6 III.ii.66
It may be iudg'd I made the Duke away,It may be judged I made the Duke away;2H6 III.ii.67
So shall my name with Slanders tongue be wounded,So shall my name with slander's tongue be wounded,2H6 III.ii.68
And Princes Courts be fill'd with my reproach:And princes' courts be filled with my reproach.2H6 III.ii.69
This get I by his death: Aye me vnhappie,This get I by his death. Ay me, unhappy,2H6 III.ii.70
To be a Queene, and Crown'd with infamie.To be a queen and crowned with infamy!2H6 III.ii.71
Be woe for me, more wretched then he is.Be woe for me, more wretched than he is.2H6 III.ii.73
What, Dost thou turne away, and hide thy face?What, dost thou turn away and hide thy face?2H6 III.ii.74
I am no loathsome Leaper, looke on me.I am no loathsome leper; look on me.2H6 III.ii.75
What? Art thou like the Adder waxen deafe?What! Art thou like the adder waxen deaf?2H6 III.ii.76
Be poysonous too, and kill thy forlorne Queene.Be poisonous too and kill thy forlorn Queen.2H6 III.ii.77
Is all thy comfort shut in Glosters Tombe?Is all thy comfort shut in Gloucester's tomb?2H6 III.ii.78
Why then Dame Elianor was neere thy ioy.Why, then, Dame Margaret was ne'er thy joy.2H6 III.ii.79
Erect his Statue, and worship it,Erect his statue and worship it,2H6 III.ii.80
And make my Image but an Ale-house signe.And make my image but an alehouse sign.2H6 III.ii.81
Was I for this nye wrack'd vpon the Sea,Was I for this nigh wrecked upon the sea,2H6 III.ii.82
And twice by aukward winde from Englands bankeAnd twice by awkward wind from England's bank2H6 III.ii.83
Droue backe againe vnto my Natiue Clime.Drove back again unto my native clime?2H6 III.ii.84
What boaded this? but well fore-warning windeWhat boded this, but well forewarning wind2H6 III.ii.85
Did seeme to say, seeke not a Scorpions Nest,Did seem to say ‘ Seek not a scorpion's nest,2H6 III.ii.86
Nor set no footing on this vnkinde Shore.Nor set no footing on this unkind shore?’2H6 III.ii.87
What did I then? But curst the gentle gusts,What did I then, but cursed the gentle gusts2H6 III.ii.88
And he that loos'd them forth their Brazen Caues,And he that loosed them forth their brazen caves;2H6 III.ii.89
And bid them blow towards Englands blessed shore,And bid them blow towards England's blessed shore,2H6 III.ii.90
Or turne our Sterne vpon a dreadfull Rocke:Or turn our stern upon a dreadful rock.2H6 III.ii.91
Yet Aeolus would not be a murtherer,Yet Aeolus would not be a murderer,2H6 III.ii.92
But left that hatefull office vnto thee.But left that dreadful office unto thee;2H6 III.ii.93
The pretty vaulting Sea refus'd to drowne me,The pretty vaulting sea refused to drown me,2H6 III.ii.94
Knowing that thou wouldst haue me drown'd on shoreKnowing that thou wouldst have me drowned on shore2H6 III.ii.95
With teares as salt as Sea, through thy vnkindnesse.With tears as salt as sea through thy unkindness.2H6 III.ii.96
The splitting Rockes cowr'd in the sinking sands,The splitting rocks cowered in the sinking sands,2H6 III.ii.97
And would not dash me with their ragged sides,And would not dash me with their ragged sides,2H6 III.ii.98
Because thy flinty heart more hard then they,Because thy flinty heart, more hard than they,2H6 III.ii.99
Might in thy Pallace, perish Elianor.Might in thy palace perish Margaret.2H6 III.ii.100
As farre as I could ken thy Chalky Cliffes,As far as I could ken thy chalky cliffs,2H6 III.ii.101
When from thy Shore, the Tempest beate vs backe,When from thy shore the tempest beat us back,2H6 III.ii.102
I stood vpon the Hatches in the storme:I stood upon the hatches in the storm,2H6 III.ii.103
And when the duskie sky, began to robAnd when the dusky sky began to rob2H6 III.ii.104
My earnest-gaping-sight of thy Lands view,My earnest-gaping sight of thy land's view,2H6 III.ii.105
I tooke a costly Iewell from my necke,I took a costly jewel from my neck – 2H6 III.ii.106
A Hart it was bound in with Diamonds,A heart it was, bound in with diamonds – 2H6 III.ii.107
And threw it towards thy Land: The Sea receiu'd it,And threw it towards thy land. The sea received it,2H6 III.ii.108
And so I wish'd thy body might my Heart:And so I wished thy body might my heart;2H6 III.ii.109
And euen with this, I lost faire Englands view,And even with this I lost fair England's view,2H6 III.ii.110
And bid mine eyes be packing with my Heart,And bid mine eyes be packing with my heart,2H6 III.ii.111
And call'd them blinde and duskie Spectacles,And called them blind and dusky spectacles2H6 III.ii.112
For loosing ken of Albions wished Coast.For losing ken of Albion's wished coast.2H6 III.ii.113
How often haue I tempted Suffolkes tongueHow often have I tempted Suffolk's tongue – 2H6 III.ii.114
(The agent of thy foule inconstancie)The agent of thy foul inconstancy – 2H6 III.ii.115
To sit and watch me as Ascanius did,To sit and witch me, as Ascanius did2H6 III.ii.116
When he to madding Dido would vnfoldWhen he to madding Dido would unfold2H6 III.ii.117
His Fathers Acts, commenc'd in burning Troy.His father's acts, commenced in burning Troy!2H6 III.ii.118
Am I not witcht like her? Or thou not false like him?Am I not witched like her? Or thou not false like him?2H6 III.ii.119
Aye me, I can no more: Dye Elinor,Ay me! I can no more. Die, Margaret!2H6 III.ii.120
For Henry weepes, that thou dost liue solong.For Henry weeps that thou dost live so long.2H6 III.ii.121
Than you belike suspect these Noblemen,Then you belike suspect these noblemen2H6 III.ii.186
As guilty of Duke Humfries timelesse death.As guilty of Duke Humphrey's timeless death.2H6 III.ii.187
Are you the Butcher, Suffolk? where's your Knife?Are you the butcher, Suffolk? Where's your knife?2H6 III.ii.195
Is Beauford tearm'd a Kyte? where are his Tallons?Is Beaufort termed a kite? Where are his talons?2H6 III.ii.196
He dares not calme his contumelious Spirit,He dares not calm his contumelious spirit,2H6 III.ii.204
Nor cease to be an arrogant Controller,Nor cease to be an arrogant controller,2H6 III.ii.205
Though Suffolke dare him twentie thousand times.Though Suffolk dare him twenty thousand times.2H6 III.ii.206
What noyse is this?What noise is this?2H6 III.ii.236
Oh Henry, let me pleade for gentle Suffolke.O Henry, let me plead for gentle Suffolk!2H6 III.ii.289
Mischance and Sorrow goe along with you,Mischance and sorrow go along with you!2H6 III.ii.300
Hearts Discontent, and sowre Affliction,Heart's discontent and sour affliction2H6 III.ii.301
Be play-fellowes to keepe you companie:Be playfellows to keep you company!2H6 III.ii.302
There's two of you, the Deuill make a third,There's two of you, the devil make a third,2H6 III.ii.303
And three-fold Vengeance tend vpon your steps.And threefold vengeance tend upon your steps!2H6 III.ii.304
Fye Coward woman, and soft harted wretch,Fie, coward woman and soft-hearted wretch!2H6 III.ii.307
Hast thou not spirit to curse thine enemy.Hast thou not spirit to curse thine enemy?2H6 III.ii.308
Enough sweet Suffolke, thou torment'st thy selfe,Enough, sweet Suffolk; thou tormentest thyself,2H6 III.ii.329
And these dread curses like the Sunne 'gainst glasse,And these dread curses, like the sun 'gainst glass,2H6 III.ii.330
Or like an ouer-charged Gun, recoile,Or like an overcharged gun, recoil2H6 III.ii.331
And turnes the force of them vpon thy selfe.And turns the force of them upon thyself.2H6 III.ii.332
Oh, let me intreat thee cease, giue me thy hand,O, let me entreat thee cease. Give me thy hand2H6 III.ii.339
That I may dew it with my mournfull teares:That I may dew it with my mournful tears;2H6 III.ii.340
Nor let the raine of heauen wet this place,Nor let the rain of heaven wet this place2H6 III.ii.341
To wash away my wofull Monuments.To wash away my woeful monuments.2H6 III.ii.342
Oh, could this kisse be printed in thy hand,O, could this kiss be printed in thy hand,2H6 III.ii.343
That thou might'st thinke vpon these by the Seale,That thou mightst think upon these by the seal,2H6 III.ii.344
Through whom a thousand sighes are breath'd for thee.Through whom a thousand sighs are breathed for thee.2H6 III.ii.345
So get thee gone, that I may know my greefe,So get thee gone, that I may know my grief;2H6 III.ii.346
'Tis but surmiz'd, whiles thou art standing by,'Tis but surmised whiles thou art standing by,2H6 III.ii.347
As one that surfets, thinking on a want:As one that surfeits thinking on a want.2H6 III.ii.348
I will repeale thee, or be well assur'd,I will repeal thee, or, be well assured,2H6 III.ii.349
Aduenture to be banished my selfe:Adventure to be banished myself;2H6 III.ii.350
And banished I am, if but from thee.And banished I am, if but from thee.2H6 III.ii.351
Go, speake not to me; euen now be gone.Go, speak not to me; even now be gone.2H6 III.ii.352
Oh go not yet. Euen thus, two Friends condemn'd,O, go not yet. Even thus two friends condemned2H6 III.ii.353
Embrace, and kisse, and take ten thousand leaues,Embrace and kiss and take ten thousand leaves,2H6 III.ii.354
Loather a hundred times to part then dye;Loather a hundred times to part than die.2H6 III.ii.355
Yet now farewell, and farewell Life with thee.Yet now farewell, and farewell life with thee.2H6 III.ii.356
Whether goes Vaux so fast? What newes I prethee?Whither goes Vaux so fast? What news, I prithee?2H6 III.ii.367
Go tell this heauy Message to the King. Go tell this heavy message to the King.2H6 III.ii.379
Aye me! What is this World? What newes are these?Ay me! What is this world! What news are these!2H6 III.ii.380
But wherefore greeue I at an houres poore losse,But wherefore grieve I at an hour's poor loss,2H6 III.ii.381
Omitting Suffolkes exile, my soules Treasure?Omitting Suffolk's exile, my soul's treasure?2H6 III.ii.382
Why onely Suffolke mourne I not for thee?Why only, Suffolk, mourn I not for thee,2H6 III.ii.383
And with the Southerne clouds, contend in teares?And with the southern clouds contend in tears,2H6 III.ii.384
Theirs for the earths encrease, mine for my sorrowes.Theirs for the earth's increase, mine for my sorrows?2H6 III.ii.385
Now get thee hence, the King thou know'st is comming,Now get thee hence; the King, thou knowest, is coming;2H6 III.ii.386
If thou be found by me, thou art but dead.If thou be found by me thou art but dead.2H6 III.ii.387
Away: Though parting be a fretfull corosiue,Away! Though parting be a fretful corrosive,2H6 III.ii.403
It is applyed to a deathfull wound.It is applied to a deathful wound.2H6 III.ii.404
To France sweet Suffolke: Let me heare from thee:To France, sweet Suffolk! Let me hear from thee;2H6 III.ii.405
For wheresoere thou art in this worlds Globe,For wheresoe'er thou art in this world's globe,2H6 III.ii.406
Ile haue an Iris that shall finde theeout.I'll have an Iris that shall find thee out.2H6 III.ii.407
And take my heart with thee.And take my heart with thee.2H6 III.ii.408.2
This way for me. This way for me.2H6 III.ii.412.2
Oft haue I heard that greefe softens the mind,Oft have I heard that grief softens the mind,2H6 IV.iv.1
And makes it fearefull and degenerate,And makes it fearful and degenerate;2H6 IV.iv.2
Thinke therefore on reuenge, and cease to weepe.Think therefore on revenge and cease to weep.2H6 IV.iv.3
But who can cease to weepe, and looke on this.But who can cease to weep and look on this?2H6 IV.iv.4
Heere may his head lye on my throbbing brest:Here may his head lie on my throbbing breast;2H6 IV.iv.5
But where's the body that I should imbrace?But where's the body that I should embrace?2H6 IV.iv.6
Ah barbarous villaines: Hath this louely face,Ah, barbarous villains! Hath this lovely face2H6 IV.iv.15
Rul'd like a wandering Plannet ouer me,Ruled like a wandering planet over me,2H6 IV.iv.16
And could it not inforce them to relent,And could it not enforce them to relent,2H6 IV.iv.17
That were vnworthy to behold the same.That were unworthy to behold the same?2H6 IV.iv.18
No my Loue, I should not mourne, but dye for thee.No, my love; I should not mourn, but die for thee.2H6 IV.iv.25
Ah were the Duke of Suffolke now aliue,Ah, were the Duke of Suffolk now alive,2H6 IV.iv.41
These Kentish Rebels would be soone appeas'd.These Kentish rebels would be soon appeased!2H6 IV.iv.42
My hope is gone, now Suffolke is deceast.My hope is gone, now Suffolk is deceased.2H6 IV.iv.56
For thousand Yorkes he shall not hide his head,For thousand Yorks he shall not hide his head,2H6 V.i.85
But boldly stand, and front him to his face.But boldly stand and front him to his face.2H6 V.i.86
Call hither Clifford, bid him come amaine,Call hither Clifford; bid him come amain,2H6 V.i.114
To say, if that the Bastard boyes of YorkeTo say if that the bastard boys of York2H6 V.i.115
Shall be the Surety for their Traitor Father.Shall be the surety for their traitor father.2H6 V.i.116
And here comes Clifford to deny their baile.And here comes Clifford to deny their bail.2H6 V.i.123
He is arrested, but will not obey:He is arrested, but will not obey;2H6 V.i.136
His sonnes (he sayes) shall giue their words for him.His sons, he says, shall give their words for him.2H6 V.i.137
A subtle Traitor needs no Sophister.A subtle traitor needs no sophister.2H6 V.i.191
Away my Lord, you are slow, for shame away.Away, my lord! You are slow. For shame, away!2H6 V.ii.72
What are you made of? You'l nor fight nor fly:What are you made of? You'll nor fight nor fly.2H6 V.ii.74
Now is it manhood, wisedome, and defence,Now is it manhood, wisdom, and defence,2H6 V.ii.75
To giue the enemy way, and to secure vsTo give the enemy way, and to secure us2H6 V.ii.76
By what we can, which can no more but flye.By what we can, which can no more but fly.2H6 V.ii.77
If you be tane, we then should see the bottomeIf you be ta'en, we then should see the bottom2H6 V.ii.78
Of all our Fortunes: but if we haply scape,Of all our fortunes; but if we haply 'scape2H6 V.ii.79
(As well we may, if not through your neglect)As well we may if not through your neglect – 2H6 V.ii.80
We shall to London get, where you are lou'd,We shall to London get, where you are loved,2H6 V.ii.81
And where this breach now in our Fortunes madeAnd where this breach now in our fortunes made2H6 V.ii.82
May readily be stopt.May readily be stopped.2H6 V.ii.83