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AS by your high Imperiall Maiesty,As by your high imperial majesty2H6 I.i.1
I had in charge at my depart for France,I had in charge at my depart for France,2H6 I.i.2
As Procurator to your Excellence,As procurator to your excellence,2H6 I.i.3
To marry Princes Margaret for your Grace;To marry Princess Margaret for your grace;2H6 I.i.4
So in the Famous Ancient City, Toures,So, in the famous ancient city Tours,2H6 I.i.5
In presence of the Kings of France, and Sicill,In presence of the Kings of France and Sicil,2H6 I.i.6
The Dukes of Orleance, Calaber, Britaigne, and Alanson,The Dukes of Orleans, Calaber, Bretagne, and Alençon,2H6 I.i.7
Seuen Earles, twelue Barons, & twenty reuerend BishopsSeven earls, twelve barons, and twenty reverend bishops,2H6 I.i.8
I haue perform'd my Taske, and was espous'd,I have performed my task and was espoused;2H6 I.i.9
And humbly now vpon my bended knee,And humbly now upon my bended knee,2H6 I.i.10
In sight of England, and her Lordly Peeres,In sight of England and her lordly peers,2H6 I.i.11
Deliuer vp my Title in the QueeneDeliver up my title in the Queen2H6 I.i.12
To your most gracious hands, that are the SubstanceTo your most gracious hands, that are the substance2H6 I.i.13
Of that great Shadow I did represent:Of that great shadow I did represent – 2H6 I.i.14
The happiest Gift, that euer Marquesse gaue,The happiest gift that ever marquess gave,2H6 I.i.15
The Fairest Queene, that euer King receiu'd.The fairest queen that ever king received.2H6 I.i.16
Long liue Qu. Margaret, Englands happines.Long live Queen Margaret, England's happiness!2H6 I.i.37
My Lord Protector, so it please your Grace,My Lord Protector, so it please your grace,2H6 I.i.39
Heere are the Articles of contracted peace,Here are the articles of contracted peace2H6 I.i.40
Betweene our Soueraigne, and the French King Charles,Between our sovereign and the French King Charles,2H6 I.i.41
For eighteene moneths concluded by consent.For eighteen months concluded by consent.2H6 I.i.42
How now fellow: would'st any thing with me?How now, fellow? Wouldst anything with me?2H6 I.iii.10
Thy Wife too? that's some Wrong indeede.Thy wife too! That's some wrong indeed. – 2H6 I.iii.18
What's yours? What's heere? Against the Duke What's yours? What's here? (Reads) ‘ Against the Duke2H6 I.iii.19
of Suffolke, for enclosing the Commons of Melforde. of Suffolk, for enclosing the commons of Melford.’2H6 I.iii.20
How now, Sir Knaue?How now, sir knave!2H6 I.iii.21
Who is there?Who is there?2H6 I.iii.31
Take this fellow in, and send for his Master with a Take this fellow in, and send for his master with a2H6 I.iii.32
Purseuant presently: wee'le heare more of your matter pursuivant presently. We'll hear more of your matter2H6 I.iii.33
before the King. before the King.2H6 I.iii.34
Madame be patient: as I was causeMadam, be patient. As I was cause2H6 I.iii.63
Your Highnesse came to England, so will IYour highness came to England, so will I2H6 I.iii.64
In England worke your Graces full content.In England work your grace's full content.2H6 I.iii.65
And he of these, that can doe most of all,And he of these that can do most of all2H6 I.iii.70
Cannot doe more in England then the Neuils:Cannot do more in England than the Nevils;2H6 I.iii.71
Salisbury and Warwick are no simple Peeres.Salisbury and Warwick are no simple peers.2H6 I.iii.72
Madame, my selfe haue lym'd a Bush for her,Madam, myself have limed a bush for her,2H6 I.iii.86
And plac't a Quier of such enticing Birds,And placed a choir of such enticing birds2H6 I.iii.87
That she will light to listen to the Layes,That she will light to listen to the lays,2H6 I.iii.88
And neuer mount to trouble you againe.And never mount to trouble you again.2H6 I.iii.89
So let her rest: and Madame list to me,So let her rest; and, madam, list to me,2H6 I.iii.90
For I am bold to counsaile you in this;For I am bold to counsel you in this:2H6 I.iii.91
Although we fancie not the Cardinall,Although we fancy not the Cardinal,2H6 I.iii.92
Yet must we ioyne with him and with the Lords,Yet must we join with him and with the lords2H6 I.iii.93
Till we haue brought Duke Humphrey in disgrace.Till we have brought Duke Humphrey in disgrace.2H6 I.iii.94
As for the Duke of Yorke, this late ComplaintAs for the Duke of York, this late complaint2H6 I.iii.95
Will make but little for his benefit:Will make but little for his benefit.2H6 I.iii.96
So one by one wee'le weed them all at last,So one by one we'll weed them all at last,2H6 I.iii.97
And you your selfe shall steere the happy Helme. And you yourself shall steer the happy helm.2H6 I.iii.98
Resigne it then, and leaue thine insolence.Resign it then, and leave thine insolence.2H6 I.iii.120
Since thou wert King; as who is King, but thou?Since thou wert king – as who is king but thou? – 2H6 I.iii.121
The Common-wealth hath dayly run to wrack,The commonwealth hath daily run to wrack,2H6 I.iii.122
The Dolphin hath preuayl'd beyond the Seas,The Dauphin hath prevailed beyond the seas,2H6 I.iii.123
And all the Peeres and Nobles of the RealmeAnd all the peers and nobles of the realm2H6 I.iii.124
Haue beene as Bond-men to thy Soueraigntie.Have been as bondmen to thy sovereignty.2H6 I.iii.125
Before we make election, giue me leaueBefore we make election, give me leave2H6 I.iii.160
To shew some reason, of no little force,To show some reason of no little force2H6 I.iii.161
That Yorke is most vnmeet of any man.That York is most unmeet of any man.2H6 I.iii.162
Peace head-strong Warwicke.Peace, headstrong Warwick!2H6 I.iii.173
Because here is a man accused of Treason,Because here is a man accused of treason.2H6 I.iii.175
Pray God the Duke of Yorke excuse himselfe.Pray God the Duke of York excuse himself!2H6 I.iii.176
Please it your Maiestie, this is the manPlease it your majesty, this is the man2H6 I.iii.179
That doth accuse his Master of High Treason;That doth accuse his master of high treason.2H6 I.iii.180
His words were these: That Richard, Duke of Yorke,His words were these: that Richard Duke of York2H6 I.iii.181
Was rightfull Heire vnto the English Crowne,Was rightful heir unto the English crown,2H6 I.iii.182
And that your Maiestie was an Vsurper.And that your majesty was an usurper.2H6 I.iii.183
No maruell, and it like your Maiestie,No marvel, an it like your majesty,2H6 II.i.9
My Lord Protectors Hawkes doe towre so well,My Lord Protector's hawks do tower so well;2H6 II.i.10
They know their Master loues to be aloft,They know their master loves to be aloft,2H6 II.i.11
And beares his thoughts aboue his Faulcons Pitch.And bears his thoughts above his falcon's pitch.2H6 II.i.12
No mallice Sir, no more then well becomesNo malice, sir; no more than well becomes2H6 II.i.27
So good a Quarrell, and so bad a Peere.So good a quarrel and so bad a peer.2H6 II.i.28
Why, as you, my Lord,Why, as you, my lord,2H6 II.i.29.2
An't like your Lordly Lords Protectorship.An't like your lordly Lord's Protectorship.2H6 II.i.30
Come to the King, and tell him what Miracle. Come to the King and tell him what miracle.2H6 II.i.60
What Woman is this?What woman is this?2H6 II.i.77
How cam'st thou so?How camest thou so?2H6 II.i.95.1
And yet I thinke, Iet did he neuer see.And yet, I think, jet did he never see.2H6 II.i.113
True: made the Lame to leape and flye away.True; made the lame to leap and fly away.2H6 II.i.157
Thus droupes this loftie Pyne, & hangs his sprayes,Thus droops this lofty pine and hangs his sprays;2H6 II.iii.45
Thus Elianors Pride dyes in her youngest dayes.Thus Eleanor's pride dies in her youngest days.2H6 II.iii.46
Well hath your Highnesse seene into this Duke:Well hath your highness seen into this Duke;2H6 III.i.42
And had I first beene put to speake my minde,And had I first been put to speak my mind,2H6 III.i.43
I thinke I should haue told your Graces Tale.I think I should have told your grace's tale.2H6 III.i.44
The Duchesse, by his subornation,The Duchess by his subornation,2H6 III.i.45
Vpon my Life began her diuellish practises:Upon my life, began her devilish practices;2H6 III.i.46
Or if he were not priuie to those Faults,Or if he were not privy to those faults,2H6 III.i.47
Yet by reputing of his high discent,Yet by reputing of his high descent,2H6 III.i.48
As next the King, he was successiue Heire,As next the King he was successive heir,2H6 III.i.49
And such high vaunts of his Nobilitie,And such high vaunts of his nobility,2H6 III.i.50
Did instigate the Bedlam braine-sick Duchesse,Did instigate the bedlam brain-sick Duchess2H6 III.i.51
By wicked meanes to frame our Soueraignes fall.By wicked means to frame our sovereign's fall.2H6 III.i.52
Smooth runnes the Water, where the Brooke is deepe,Smooth runs the water where the brook is deep,2H6 III.i.53
And in his simple shew he harbours Treason.And in his simple show he harbours treason.2H6 III.i.54
The Fox barkes not, when he would steale the Lambe.The fox barks not when he would steal the lamb.2H6 III.i.55
No, no, my Soueraigne, Glouster is a manNo, no, my sovereign, Gloucester is a man2H6 III.i.56
Vnsounded yet, and full of deepe deceit.Unsounded yet and full of deep deceit.2H6 III.i.57
Nay Gloster, know that thou art come too soone,Nay, Gloucester, know that thou art come too soon,2H6 III.i.95
Vnlesse thou wert more loyall then thou art:Unless thou wert more loyal than thou art.2H6 III.i.96
I doe arrest thee of High Treason here.I do arrest thee of high treason here.2H6 III.i.97
My Lord, these faults are easie, quickly answer'd:My lord, these faults are easy, quickly answered;2H6 III.i.133
But mightier Crimes are lay'd vnto your charge,But mightier crimes are laid unto your charge,2H6 III.i.134
Whereof you cannot easily purge your selfe.Whereof you cannot easily purge yourself.2H6 III.i.135
I doe arrest you in his Highnesse Name,I do arrest you in his highness' name;2H6 III.i.136
And here commit you to my Lord CardinallAnd here commit you to my lord Cardinal2H6 III.i.137
To keepe, vntill your further time of Tryall.To keep until your further time of trial.2H6 III.i.138
Hath he not twit our Soueraigne Lady hereHath he not twit our sovereign lady here2H6 III.i.178
With ignominious words, though Clarkely coucht?With ignominious words, though clerkly couched,2H6 III.i.179
As if she had suborned some to sweareAs if she had suborned some to swear2H6 III.i.180
False allegations, to o'rethrow his state.False allegations to o'erthrow his state?2H6 III.i.181
But in my minde, that were no pollicie:But in my mind that were no policy.2H6 III.i.238
The King will labour still to saue his Life,The King will labour still to save his life,2H6 III.i.239
The Commons haply rise, to saue his Life;The commons haply rise to save his life;2H6 III.i.240
And yet we haue but triuiall argument,And yet we have but trivial argument,2H6 III.i.241
More then mistrust, that shewes him worthy death.More than mistrust, that shows him worthy death.2H6 III.i.242
Ah Yorke, no man aliue, so faine as I.Ah, York, no man alive so fain as I.2H6 III.i.244
Madame 'tis true: and wer't not madnesse then,Madam, 'tis true; and were't not madness then2H6 III.i.252
To make the Fox surueyor of the Fold?To make the fox surveyor of the fold?2H6 III.i.253
Who being accus'd a craftie Murtherer,Who being accused a crafty murderer,2H6 III.i.254
His guilt should be but idly posted ouer,His guilt should be but idly posted over 2H6 III.i.255
Because his purpose is not executed.Because his purpose is not executed.2H6 III.i.256
No: let him dye, in that he is a Fox,No; let him die, in that he is a fox,2H6 III.i.257
By nature prou'd an Enemie to the Flock,By nature proved an enemy to the flock,2H6 III.i.258
Before his Chaps be stayn'd with Crimson blood,Before his chaps be stained with crimson blood,2H6 III.i.259
As Humfrey prou'd by Reasons to my Liege.As Humphrey, proved by reasons, to my liege.2H6 III.i.260
And doe not stand on Quillets how to slay him:And do not stand on quillets how to slay him;2H6 III.i.261
Be it by Gynnes, by Snares, by Subtletie,Be it by gins, by snares, by subtlety,2H6 III.i.262
Sleeping, or Waking, 'tis no matter how,Sleeping or waking, 'tis no matter how,2H6 III.i.263
So he be dead; for that is good deceit,So he be dead; for that is good deceit2H6 III.i.264
Which mates him first, that first intends deceit.Which mates him first that first intends deceit.2H6 III.i.265
Not resolute, except so much were done,Not resolute, except so much were done;2H6 III.i.267
For things are often spoke, and seldome meant,For things are often spoke and seldom meant;2H6 III.i.268
But that my heart accordeth with my tongue,But that my heart accordeth with my tongue,2H6 III.i.269
Seeing the deed is meritorious,Seeing the deed is meritorious,2H6 III.i.270
And to preserue my Soueraigne from his Foe,And to preserve my sovereign from his foe,2H6 III.i.271
Say but the word, and I will be his Priest.Say but the word and I will be his priest.2H6 III.i.272
Here is my Hand, the deed is worthy doing.Here is my hand; the deed is worthy doing.2H6 III.i.278
Why, our Authoritie is his consent,Why, our authority is his consent,2H6 III.i.316
And what we doe establish, he confirmes:And what we do establish he confirms.2H6 III.i.317
Then, Noble Yorke, take thou this Taske in hand.Then, noble York, take thou this task in hand.2H6 III.i.318
A charge, Lord Yorke, that I will see perform'd.A charge, Lord York, that I will see performed.2H6 III.i.321
But now returne we to the false Duke Humfrey.But now return we to the false Duke Humphrey.2H6 III.i.322
Ile see it truly done, my Lord of Yorke. I'll see it truly done, my lord of York.2H6 III.i.330
Now Sirs, haue you dispatcht this thing?Now, sirs, have you dispatched this thing?2H6 III.ii.6
Why that's well said. Goe, get you to my House,Why, that's well said. Go, get you to my house;2H6 III.ii.8
I will reward you for this venturous deed:I will reward you for this venturous deed.2H6 III.ii.9
The King and all the Peeres are here at hand.The King and all the peers are here at hand.2H6 III.ii.10
Haue you layd faire the Bed? Is all things well,Have you laid fair the bed? Is all things well,2H6 III.ii.11
According as I gaue directions?According as I gave directions?2H6 III.ii.12
Away, be gone. Away, be gone!2H6 III.ii.14
Ile call him presently, my Noble Lord. I'll call him presently, my noble lord.2H6 III.ii.18
Dead in his Bed, my Lord: Gloster is dead.Dead in his bed, my lord. Gloucester is dead.2H6 III.ii.29
He doth reuiue againe, Madame be patient.He doth revive again. Madam, be patient.2H6 III.ii.36
Comfort my Soueraigne, gracious Henry comfort. Comfort, my sovereign! Gracious Henry, comfort!2H6 III.ii.38
A dreadfull Oath, sworne with a solemn tongue:A dreadful oath, sworn with a solemn tongue!2H6 III.ii.158
What instance giues Lord Warwicke for his vow.What instance gives Lord Warwick for his vow?2H6 III.ii.159
Why Warwicke, who should do the D. to death?Why, Warwick, who should do the Duke to death?2H6 III.ii.179
My selfe and Beauford had him in protection,Myself and Beaufort had him in protection;2H6 III.ii.180
And we I hope sir, are no murtherers.And we, I hope, sir, are no murderers.2H6 III.ii.181
I weare no Knife, to slaughter sleeping men,I wear no knife to slaughter sleeping men;2H6 III.ii.197
But here's a vengefull Sword, rusted with ease,But here's a vengeful sword, rusted with ease,2H6 III.ii.198
That shall be scowred in his rancorous heart,That shall be scoured in his rancorous heart2H6 III.ii.199
That slanders me with Murthers Crimson Badge.That slanders me with murder's crimson badge.2H6 III.ii.200
Say, if thou dar'st, prowd Lord of Warwickshire,Say, if thou darest, proud Lord of Warwickshire,2H6 III.ii.201
That I am faultie in Duke Humfreyes death.That I am faulty in Duke Humphrey's death.2H6 III.ii.202
Blunt-witted Lord, ignoble in demeanor,Blunt-witted lord, ignoble in demeanour!2H6 III.ii.210
If euer Lady wrong'd her Lord so much,If ever lady wronged her lord so much,2H6 III.ii.211
Thy Mother tooke into her blamefull BedThy mother took into her blameful bed2H6 III.ii.212
Some sterne vntutur'd Churle; and Noble StockSome stern untutored churl, and noble stock2H6 III.ii.213
Was graft with Crab-tree slippe, whose Fruit thou art,Was graft with crab-tree slip, whose fruit thou art,2H6 III.ii.214
And neuer of the Neuils Noble Race.And never of the Nevils' noble race.2H6 III.ii.215
Thou shalt be waking, while I shed thy blood,Thou shalt be waking while I shed thy blood,2H6 III.ii.227
If from this presence thou dar'st goe with me.If from this presence thou darest go with me.2H6 III.ii.228
The trayt'rous Warwick, with the men of Bury,The traitorous Warwick, with the men of Bury,2H6 III.ii.240
Set all vpon me, mightie Soueraigne.Set all upon me, mighty sovereign.2H6 III.ii.241
'Tis like the Commons, rude vnpolisht Hindes,'Tis like the commons, rude unpolished hinds,2H6 III.ii.271
Could send such Message to their Soueraigne:Could send such message to their sovereign.2H6 III.ii.272
But you, my Lord, were glad to be imploy'd,But you, my lord, were glad to be employed,2H6 III.ii.273
To shew how queint an Orator you are.To show how quaint an orator you are;2H6 III.ii.274
But all the Honor Salisbury hath wonne,But all the honour Salisbury hath won2H6 III.ii.275
Is, that he was the Lord Embassador,Is that he was the lord ambassador2H6 III.ii.276
Sent from a sort of Tinkers to the King.Sent from a sort of tinkers to the King.2H6 III.ii.277
Cease, gentle Queene, these Execrations,Cease, gentle Queen, these execrations,2H6 III.ii.305
And let thy Suffolke take his heauie leaue.And let thy Suffolk take his heavy leave.2H6 III.ii.306
A plague vpon them: wherefore should I cursse them?A plague upon them! Wherefore should I curse them?2H6 III.ii.309
Would curses kill, as doth the Mandrakes grone,Would curses kill, as doth the mandrake's groan,2H6 III.ii.310
I would inuent as bitter searching termes,I would invent as bitter searching terms,2H6 III.ii.311
As curst, as harsh, and horrible to heare,As curst, as harsh, and horrible to hear,2H6 III.ii.312
Deliuer'd strongly through my fixed teeth,Delivered strongly through my fixed teeth,2H6 III.ii.313
With full as many signes of deadly hate,With full as many signs of deadly hate,2H6 III.ii.314
As leane-fac'd enuy in her loathsome caue.As lean-faced Envy in her loathsome cave.2H6 III.ii.315
My tongue should stumble in mine earnest words,My tongue should stumble in mine earnest words,2H6 III.ii.316
Mine eyes should sparkle like the beaten Flint,Mine eyes should sparkle like the beaten flint,2H6 III.ii.317
Mine haire be fixt an end, as one distract:Mine hair be fixed on end, as one distract;2H6 III.ii.318
I, euery ioynt should seeme to curse and ban,Ay, every joint should seem to curse and ban;2H6 III.ii.319
And euen now my burthen'd heart would breakeAnd even now my burdened heart would break,2H6 III.ii.320
Should I not curse them. Poyson be their drinke.Should I not curse them. Poison be their drink!2H6 III.ii.321
Gall, worse then Gall, the daintiest that they taste:Gall, worse than gall, the daintiest that they taste!2H6 III.ii.322
Their sweetest shade, a groue of Cypresse Trees:Their sweetest shade, a grove of cypress trees!2H6 III.ii.323
Their cheefest Prospect, murd'ring Basiliskes:Their chiefest prospect, murdering basilisks!2H6 III.ii.324
Their softest Touch, as smart as Lyzards stings:Their softest touch as smart as lizards' stings!2H6 III.ii.325
Their Musicke, frightfull as the Serpents hisse,Their music frightful as the serpent's hiss,2H6 III.ii.326
And boading Screech-Owles, make the Consort full.And boding screech-owls make the consort full!2H6 III.ii.327
All the foule terrors in darke seated hell---All the foul terrors in dark-seated hell – 2H6 III.ii.328
You bad me ban, and will you bid me leaue?You bade me ban, and will you bid me leave?2H6 III.ii.333
Now by the ground that I am banish'd from,Now, by the ground that I am banished from,2H6 III.ii.334
Well could I curse away a Winters night,Well could I curse away a winter's night,2H6 III.ii.335
Though standing naked on a Mountaine top,Though standing naked on a mountain-top,2H6 III.ii.336
Where byting cold would neuer let grasse grow,Where biting cold would never let grass grow,2H6 III.ii.337
And thinke it but a minute spent in sport.And think it but a minute spent in sport.2H6 III.ii.338
Thus is poore Suffolke ten times banished,Thus is poor Suffolk ten times banished,2H6 III.ii.357
Once by the King, and three times thrice by thee.Once by the King and three times thrice by thee.2H6 III.ii.358
'Tis not the Land I care for, wer't thou thence,'Tis not the land I care for, wert thou thence;2H6 III.ii.359
A Wildernesse is populous enough,A wilderness is populous enough,2H6 III.ii.360
So Suffolke had thy heauenly company:So Suffolk had thy heavenly company;2H6 III.ii.361
For where thou art, there is the World it selfe,For where thou art, there is the world itself,2H6 III.ii.362
With euery seuerall pleasure in the World:With every several pleasure in the world;2H6 III.ii.363
And where thou art not, Desolation.And where thou art not, desolation.2H6 III.ii.364
I can no more: Liue thou to ioy thy life;I can no more. Live thou to joy thy life;2H6 III.ii.365
My selfe no ioy in nought, but that thou liu'st.Myself no joy in naught but that thou livest.2H6 III.ii.366
If I depart from thee, I cannot liue,If I depart from thee I cannot live,2H6 III.ii.388
And in thy sight to dye, what were it else,And in thy sight to die, what were it else2H6 III.ii.389
But like a pleasant slumber in thy lap?But like a pleasant slumber in thy lap?2H6 III.ii.390
Heere could I breath my soule into the ayre,Here could I breathe my soul into the air,2H6 III.ii.391
As milde and gentle as the Cradle-babe,As mild and gentle as the cradle-babe2H6 III.ii.392
Dying with mothers dugge betweene it's lips.Dying with mother's dug between its lips;2H6 III.ii.393
Where from thy sight, I should be raging mad,Where, from thy sight, I should be raging mad,2H6 III.ii.394
And cry out for thee to close vp mine eyes:And cry out for thee to close up mine eyes,2H6 III.ii.395
To haue thee with thy lippes to stop my mouth:To have thee with thy lips to stop my mouth;2H6 III.ii.396
So should'st thou eyther turne my flying soule,So shouldst thou either turn my flying soul,2H6 III.ii.397
Or I should breathe it so into thy body,Or I should breathe it so into thy body,2H6 III.ii.398
And then it liu'd in sweete Elizium.And then it lived in sweet Elysium.2H6 III.ii.399
To dye by thee, were but to dye in iest,To die by thee were but to die in jest;2H6 III.ii.400
From thee to dye, were torture more then death:From thee to die were torture more than death.2H6 III.ii.401
Oh let me stay, befall what may befall.O, let me stay, befall what may befall!2H6 III.ii.402
I go.I go.2H6 III.ii.408.1
A Iewell lockt into the wofulst Caske,A jewel, locked into the woefullest cask2H6 III.ii.409
That euer did containe a thing of worth,That ever did contain a thing of worth.2H6 III.ii.410
Euen as a splitted Barke, so sunder we:Even as a splitted bark so sunder we;2H6 III.ii.411
This way fall I to death.This way fall I to death.2H6 III.ii.412.1
Looke on my George, I am a Gentleman,Look on my George; I am a gentleman.2H6 IV.i.29
Rate me at what thou wilt, thou shalt be payed.Rate me at what thou wilt, thou shalt be paid.2H6 IV.i.30
Thy name affrights me, in whose sound is death:Thy name affrights me, in whose sound is death.2H6 IV.i.33
A cunning man did calculate my birth,A cunning man did calculate my birth,2H6 IV.i.34
And told me that by Water I should dye:And told me that by water I should die.2H6 IV.i.35
Yet let not this make thee be bloody-minded,Yet let not this make thee be bloody-minded;2H6 IV.i.36
Thy name is Gualtier, being rightly sounded.Thy name is Gaultier, being rightly sounded.2H6 IV.i.37
Stay Whitmore, for thy Prisoner is a Prince,Stay, Whitmore, for thy prisoner is a prince,2H6 IV.i.44
The Duke of Suffolke, William de la Pole.The Duke of Suffolk, William de la Pole.2H6 IV.i.45
I, but these ragges are no part of the Duke.Ay, but these rags are no part of the Duke;2H6 IV.i.47
Jove sometime went disguised, and why not I?2H6 IV.i.48
Obscure and lowsie Swaine, King Henries blood.Obscure and lousy swain, King Henry's blood,2H6 IV.i.50
The honourable blood of LancasterThe honourable blood of Lancaster,2H6 IV.i.51
Must not be shed by such a iaded Groome:Must not be shed by such a jaded groom.2H6 IV.i.52
Hast thou not kist thy hand, and held my stirrop?Hast thou not kissed thy hand and held my stirrup?2H6 IV.i.53
Bare-headed plodded by my foot-cloth Mule,Bare-headed plodded by my foot-cloth mule,2H6 IV.i.54
And thought thee happy when I shooke my head.And thought thee happy when I shook my head?2H6 IV.i.55
How often hast thou waited at my cup,How often hast thou waited at my cup,2H6 IV.i.56
Fed from my Trencher, kneel'd downe at the boord,Fed from my trencher, kneeled down at the board,2H6 IV.i.57
When I haue feasted with Queene Margaret?When I have feasted with Queen Margaret?2H6 IV.i.58
Remember it, and let it make thee Crest-falne,Remember it and let it make thee crest-fallen,2H6 IV.i.59
I, and alay this thy abortiue Pride:Ay, and allay this thy abortive pride,2H6 IV.i.60
How in our voyding Lobby hast thou stood,How in our voiding lobby hast thou stood2H6 IV.i.61
And duly wayted for my comming forth?And duly waited for my coming forth.2H6 IV.i.62
This hand of mine hath writ in thy behalfe,This hand of mine hath writ in thy behalf,2H6 IV.i.63
And therefore shall it charme thy riotous tongue.And therefore shall it charm thy riotous tongue.2H6 IV.i.64
Base slaue, thy words are blunt, and so art thou.Base slave, thy words are blunt and so art thou.2H6 IV.i.67
Thou dar'st not for thy owne.Thou darest not, for thy own.2H6 IV.i.69.2
Poole?2H6 IV.i.70.2
O that I were a God, to shoot forth ThunderO that I were a god, to shoot forth thunder2H6 IV.i.104
Vpon these paltry, seruile, abiect Drudges:Upon these paltry, servile, abject drudges.2H6 IV.i.105
Small things make base men proud. This Villaine heere,Small things make base men proud. This villain here,2H6 IV.i.106
Being Captaine of a Pinnace, threatens moreBeing captain of a pinnace, threatens more2H6 IV.i.107
Then Bargulus the strong Illyrian Pyrate.Than Bargulus, the strong Illyrian pirate.2H6 IV.i.108
Drones sucke not Eagles blood, but rob Bee-hiues:Drones suck not eagles' blood, but rob beehives.2H6 IV.i.109
It is impossible that I should dyeIt is impossible that I should die2H6 IV.i.110
By such a lowly Vassall as thy selfe.By such a lowly vassal as thyself.2H6 IV.i.111
Thy words moue Rage, and not remorse in me:Thy words move rage and not remorse in me.2H6 IV.i.112
I go of Message from the Queene to France:I go of message from the Queen to France;2H6 IV.i.114
I charge thee waft me safely crosse the Channell.I charge thee, waft me safely 'cross the Channel.2H6 IV.i.115
Pine gelidus timor occupat artus, Pene gelidus timor occupat artus;2H6 IV.i.118
it is thee I feare.It is thee I fear.2H6 IV.i.119
Suffolkes Imperiall tongue is sterne and rough:Suffolk's imperial tongue is stern and rough,2H6 IV.i.123
Vs'd to command, vntaught to pleade for fauour.Used to command, untaught to plead for favour.2H6 IV.i.124
Farre be it, we should honor such as theseFar be it we should honour such as these2H6 IV.i.125
With humble suite: no, rather let my headWith humble suit. No, rather let my head2H6 IV.i.126
Stoope to the blocke, then these knees bow to any,Stoop to the block than these knees bow to any2H6 IV.i.127
Saue to the God of heauen, and to my King:Save to the God of heaven, and to my king;2H6 IV.i.128
And sooner dance vpon a bloody pole,And sooner dance upon a bloody pole2H6 IV.i.129
Then stand vncouer'd to the Vulgar Groome.Than stand uncovered to the vulgar groom.2H6 IV.i.130
True Nobility, is exempt from feare:True nobility is exempt from fear;2H6 IV.i.131
More can I beare, then you dare execute.More can I bear than you dare execute.2H6 IV.i.132
Come Souldiers, shew what cruelty ye can.Come, soldiers, show what cruelty ye can,2H6 IV.i.134
That this my death may neuer be forgot.That this my death may never be forgot.2H6 IV.i.135
Great men oft dye by vilde Bezonions.Great men oft die by vile Besonians:2H6 IV.i.136
A Romane Sworder, and Bandetto slaueA Roman sworder and banditto slave2H6 IV.i.137
Murder'd sweet Tully. Brutus Bastard handMurdered sweet Tully; Brutus' bastard hand2H6 IV.i.138
Stab'd Iulius Casar. Sauage IslandersStabbed Julius Caesar; savage islanders2H6 IV.i.139
Pompey the Great, and Suffolke dyes by Pyrats.Pompey the Great; and Suffolk dies by pirates.2H6 IV.i.140