WARWICK
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Long liue Qu. Margaret, Englands happines.Long live Queen Margaret, England's happiness!2H6 I.i.37
For greefe that they are past recouerie.For grief that they are past recovery;2H6 I.i.114
For were there hope to conquer them againe,For, were there hope to conquer them again,2H6 I.i.115
My sword should shed hot blood, mine eyes no teares.My sword should shed hot blood, mine eyes no tears.2H6 I.i.116
Aniou and Maine? My selfe did win them both:Anjou and Maine? Myself did win them both;2H6 I.i.117
Those Prouinces, these Armes of mine did conquer,Those provinces these arms of mine did conquer;2H6 I.i.118
And are the Citties that I got with wounds,And are the cities that I got with wounds2H6 I.i.119
Deliuer'd vp againe with peacefull words?Delivered up again with peaceful words?2H6 I.i.120
Mort Dieu.Mort Dieu!2H6 I.i.121
So God helpe Warwicke, as he loues the Land,So God help Warwick, as he loves the land2H6 I.i.203
And common profit of his Countrey.And common profit of his country!2H6 I.i.204
Vnto the maine? / Oh Father, Maine is lost,Unto the main! O father, Maine is lost!2H6 I.i.207
That Maine, which by maine force Warwicke did winne,That Maine which by main force Warwick did win,2H6 I.i.208
And would haue kept, so long as breath did last:And would have kept so long as breath did last!2H6 I.i.209
Main-chance father you meant, but I meant Maine,Main chance, father, you meant; but I meant Maine,2H6 I.i.210
Which I will win from France, or else be slaine.Which I will win from France or else be slain.2H6 I.i.211
Whether your Grace be worthy, yea or no,Whether your grace be worthy, yea or no,2H6 I.iii.105
Dispute not that, Yorke is the worthyer.Dispute not that; York is the worthier.2H6 I.iii.106
The Cardinall's not my better in the field.The Cardinal's not my better in the field.2H6 I.iii.108
Warwicke may liue to be the best of all.Warwick may live to be the best of all.2H6 I.iii.110
That can I witnesse, and a fouler factThat can I witness, and a fouler fact2H6 I.iii.171
Did neuer Traytor in the Land commit.Did never traitor in the land commit.2H6 I.iii.172
Image of Pride, why should I hold my peace?Image of pride, why should I hold my peace?2H6 I.iii.174
Sweet Yorke begin: and if thy clayme be good,Sweet York, begin; and if thy claim be good,2H6 II.ii.7
The Neuills are thy Subiects to command.The Nevils are thy subjects to command.2H6 II.ii.8
Father, the Duke hath told the truth;Father, the Duke hath told the truth;2H6 II.ii.28
Thus got the House of Lancaster the Crowne.Thus got the house of Lancaster the crown.2H6 II.ii.29
What plaine proceedings is more plain then this?What plain proceedings is more plain than this?2H6 II.ii.53
Henry doth clayme the Crowne from Iohn of Gaunt,Henry doth claim the crown from John of Gaunt,2H6 II.ii.54
The fourth Sonne, Yorke claymes it from the third:The fourth son; York claims it from the third.2H6 II.ii.55
Till Lionels Issue fayles, his should not reigne.Till Lionel's issue fails, his should not reign;2H6 II.ii.56
It fayles not yet, but flourishes in thee,It fails not yet, but flourishes in thee,2H6 II.ii.57
And in thy Sonnes, faire slippes of such a Stock.And in thy sons, fair slips of such a stock.2H6 II.ii.58
Then Father Salisbury, kneele we together,Then, father Salisbury, kneel we together,2H6 II.ii.59
And in this priuate Plot be we the first,And in this private plot be we the first2H6 II.ii.60
That shall salute our rightfull SoueraigneThat shall salute our rightful sovereign2H6 II.ii.61
With honor of his Birth-right to the Crowne.With honour of his birthright to the crown.2H6 II.ii.62
Both. WARWICK and SALISBURY
Long liue our Soueraigne Richard, Englands King.Long live our sovereign Richard, England's king!2H6 II.ii.63
My heart assures me, that the Earle of WarwickMy heart assures me that the Earl of Warwick2H6 II.ii.78
Shall one day make the Duke of Yorke a King.Shall one day make the Duke of York a king.2H6 II.ii.79
It is reported, mighty Soueraigne,It is reported, mighty sovereign,2H6 III.ii.122
That good Duke Humfrey Traiterously is murdredThat good Duke Humphrey traitorously is murdered2H6 III.ii.123
By Suffolke, and the Cardinall Beaufords meanes:By Suffolk and the Cardinal Beaufort's means.2H6 III.ii.124
The Commons like an angry Hiue of BeesThe commons, like an angry hive of bees2H6 III.ii.125
That want their Leader, scatter vp and downe,That want their leader, scatter up and down2H6 III.ii.126
And care not who they sting in his reuenge.And care not who they sting in his revenge.2H6 III.ii.127
My selfe haue calm'd their spleenfull mutinie,Myself have calmed their spleenful mutiny,2H6 III.ii.128
Vntill they heare the order of his death.Until they hear the order of his death.2H6 III.ii.129
That shall I do my Liege; Stay SalsburieThat shall I do, my liege. Stay, Salisbury,2H6 III.ii.134
With the rude multitude, till I returne.With the rude multitude till I return.2H6 III.ii.135
Come hither gracious Soueraigne, view this body.Come hither, gracious sovereign, view this body.2H6 III.ii.149
As surely as my soule intends to liueAs surely as my soul intends to live2H6 III.ii.153
With that dread King that tooke our state vpon him,With that dread King that took our state upon Him2H6 III.ii.154
To free vs from his Fathers wrathfull curse,To free us from His Father's wrathful curse,2H6 III.ii.155
I do beleeue that violent hands were laidI do believe that violent hands were laid2H6 III.ii.156
Vpon the life of this thrice-famed Duke.Upon the life of this thrice-famed Duke.2H6 III.ii.157
See how the blood is setled in his face.See how the blood is settled in his face.2H6 III.ii.160
Oft haue I seene a timely-parted Ghost,Oft have I seen a timely-parted ghost2H6 III.ii.161
Of ashy semblance, meager, pale, and bloodlesse,Of ashy semblance, meagre, pale, and bloodless,2H6 III.ii.162
Being all descended to the labouring heart,Being all descended to the labouring heart;2H6 III.ii.163
Who in the Conflict that it holds with death,Who, in the conflict that it holds with death,2H6 III.ii.164
Attracts the same for aydance 'gainst the enemy,Attracts the same for aidance 'gainst the enemy;2H6 III.ii.165
Which with the heart there cooles, and ne're returneth,Which with the heart there cools, and ne'er returneth2H6 III.ii.166
To blush and beautifie the Cheeke againe.To blush and beautify the cheek again.2H6 III.ii.167
But see, his face is blacke, and full of blood:But see, his face is black and full of blood,2H6 III.ii.168
His eye-balles further out, than when he liued,His eyeballs further out than when he lived,2H6 III.ii.169
Staring full gastly, like a strangled man:Staring full ghastly like a strangled man;2H6 III.ii.170
His hayre vprear'd, his nostrils stretcht with strugling:His hair upreared, his nostrils stretched with struggling;2H6 III.ii.171
His hands abroad display'd, as one that grasptHis hands abroad displayed, as one that grasped2H6 III.ii.172
And tugg'd for Life, and was by strength subdude.And tugged for life, and was by strength subdued.2H6 III.ii.173
Looke on the sheets his haire (you see) is sticking,Look, on the sheets his hair, you see, is sticking;2H6 III.ii.174
His well proportion'd Beard, made ruffe and rugged,His well-proportioned beard made rough and rugged,2H6 III.ii.175
Like to the Summers Corne by Tempest lodged:Like to the summer's corn by tempest lodged.2H6 III.ii.176
It cannot be but he was murdred heere,It cannot be but he was murdered here;2H6 III.ii.177
The least of all these signes were probable.The least of all these signs were probable.2H6 III.ii.178
But both of you were vowed D. Humfries foes,But both of you were vowed Duke Humphrey's foes,2H6 III.ii.182
And you (forsooth) had the good Duke to keepe:And you, forsooth, had the good Duke to keep;2H6 III.ii.183
Tis like you would not feast him like a friend,'Tis like you would not feast him like a friend,2H6 III.ii.184
And 'tis well seene, he found an enemy.And 'tis well seen he found an enemy.2H6 III.ii.185
Who finds the Heyfer dead, and bleeding fresh,Who finds the heifer dead and bleeding fresh,2H6 III.ii.188
And sees fast-by, a Butcher with an Axe,And sees fast by a butcher with an axe,2H6 III.ii.189
But will suspect, 'twas he that made the slaughter?But will suspect 'twas he that made the slaughter?2H6 III.ii.190
Who finds the Partridge in the Puttocks Nest,Who finds the partridge in the puttock's nest,2H6 III.ii.191
But may imagine how the Bird was dead,But may imagine how the bird was dead,2H6 III.ii.192
Although the Kyte soare with vnbloudied Beake?Although the kite soar with unbloodied beak?2H6 III.ii.193
Euen so suspitious is this Tragedie.Even so suspicious is this tragedy.2H6 III.ii.194
What dares not Warwick, if false Suffolke dare him?What dares not Warwick, if false Suffolk dare him?2H6 III.ii.203
Madame be still: with reuerence may I say,Madam, be still, with reverence may I say,2H6 III.ii.207
For euery word you speake in his behalfe,For every word you speak in his behalf2H6 III.ii.208
Is slander to your Royall Dignitie.Is slander to your royal dignity.2H6 III.ii.209
But that the guilt of Murther bucklers thee,But that the guilt of murder bucklers thee2H6 III.ii.216
And I should rob the Deaths-man of his Fee,And I should rob the deathsman of his fee,2H6 III.ii.217
Quitting thee thereby of ten thousand shames,Quitting thee thereby of ten thousand shames,2H6 III.ii.218
And that my Soueraignes presence makes me milde,And that my sovereign's presence makes me mild,2H6 III.ii.219
I would, false murd'rous Coward, on thy KneeI would, false murderous coward, on thy knee2H6 III.ii.220
Make thee begge pardon for thy passed speech,Make thee beg pardon for thy passed speech,2H6 III.ii.221
And say, it was thy Mother that thou meant'st,And say it was thy mother that thou meantest;2H6 III.ii.222
That thou thy selfe wast borne in Bastardie;That thou thyself was born in bastardy;2H6 III.ii.223
And after all this fearefull Homage done,And, after all this fearful homage done,2H6 III.ii.224
Giue thee thy hyre, and send thy Soule to Hell,Give thee thy hire and send thy soul to hell,2H6 III.ii.225
Pernicious blood-sucker of sleeping men.Pernicious blood-sucker of sleeping men!2H6 III.ii.226
Away euen now, or I will drag thee hence:Away even now, or I will drag thee hence.2H6 III.ii.229
Vnworthy though thou art, Ile cope with thee,Unworthy though thou art, I'll cope with thee,2H6 III.ii.230
And doe some seruice to Duke Humfreyes Ghost.And do some service to Duke Humphrey's ghost.2H6 III.ii.231
Beauford, it is thy Soueraigne speakes to thee.Beaufort, it is thy sovereign speaks to thee.2H6 III.iii.7
See how the pangs of death do make him grin.See how the pangs of death do make him grin!2H6 III.iii.24
So bad a death, argues a monstrous life.So bad a death argues a monstrous life.2H6 III.iii.30
You were best to go to bed, and dreame againe,You were best to go to bed and dream again,2H6 V.i.196
To keepe thee from the Tempest of the field.To keep thee from the tempest of the field.2H6 V.i.197
Now by my Fathers badge, old Neuils Crest,Now by my father's badge, old Nevil's crest,2H6 V.i.202
The rampant Beare chain'd to the ragged staffe,The rampant bear chained to the ragged staff,2H6 V.i.203
This day Ile weare aloft my Burgonet,This day I'll wear aloft my burgonet,2H6 V.i.204
As on a Mountaine top, the Cedar shewes,As on a mountain top the cedar shows,2H6 V.i.205
That keepes his leaues inspight of any storme,That keeps his leaves in spite of any storm,2H6 V.i.206
Euen io affright thee with the view thereof.Even to affright thee with the view thereof.2H6 V.i.207
Clifford of Cumberland, 'tis Warwicke calles:Clifford of Cumberland, 'tis Warwick calls;2H6 V.ii.1
And if thou dost not hide thee from the Beare,And if thou dost not hide thee from the bear,2H6 V.ii.2
Now when the angrie Trumpet sounds alarum,Now when the angry trumpet sounds alarum,2H6 V.ii.3
And dead mens cries do fill the emptie ayre,And dead men's cries do fill the empty air,2H6 V.ii.4
Clifford I say, come forth and fight with me,Clifford, I say, come forth and fight with me.2H6 V.ii.5
Proud Northerne Lord, Clifford of Cumberland,Proud northern lord, Clifford of Cumberland,2H6 V.ii.6
Warwicke is hoarse with calling thee to armes.Warwick is hoarse with calling thee to arms.2H6 V.ii.7
How now my Noble Lord? What all a-foot.How now, my noble lord? What, all afoot?2H6 V.ii.8
Of one or both of vs the time is come.Of one or both of us the time is come.2H6 V.ii.13
Then nobly Yorke, 'tis for a Crown thou fightst:Then nobly, York; 'tis for a crown thou fightest.2H6 V.ii.16
As I intend Clifford to thriue to day,As I intend, Clifford, to thrive today,2H6 V.ii.17
It greeues my soule to leaue theee vnassail'd. It grieves my soul to leave thee unassailed.2H6 V.ii.18
After them: nay before them if we can:After them! Nay, before them, if we can.2H6 V.iii.28
Now by my hand (Lords) 'twas a glorious day.Now by my hand, lords, 'twas a glorious day.2H6 V.iii.29
Saint Albons battell wonne by famous Yorke,Saint Albans battle, won by famous York,2H6 V.iii.30
Shall be eterniz'd in all Age to come.Shall be eternized in all age to come.2H6 V.iii.31
Sound Drumme and Trumpets, and to London all,Sound drum and trumpets, and to London all,2H6 V.iii.32
And more such dayes as these, to vs befall. And more such days as these to us befall!2H6 V.iii.33
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL