Original textModern textKey line
And so to Armes victorious Father,And so to arms, victorious father,2H6 V.i.211
To quell the Rebels, and their Complices.To quell the rebels and their complices.2H6 V.i.212
Foule stygmaticke that's more then thou canst tell.Foul stigmatic, that's more than thou canst tell.2H6 V.i.215
Shame and Confusion all is on the rout,Shame and confusion! All is on the rout;2H6 V.ii.31
Feare frames disorder, and disorder woundsFear frames disorder, and disorder wounds2H6 V.ii.32
Where it should guard. O Warre, thou sonne of hell,Where it should guard. O war, thou son of hell,2H6 V.ii.33
Whom angry heauens do make their minister,Whom angry heavens do make their minister,2H6 V.ii.34
Throw in the frozen bosomes of our part,Throw in the frozen bosoms of our part2H6 V.ii.35
Hot Coales of Vengeance. Let no Souldier flye.Hot coals of vengeance! Let no soldier fly.2H6 V.ii.36
He that is truly dedicate to Warre,He that is truly dedicate to war2H6 V.ii.37
Hath no selfe-loue: nor he that loues himselfe,Hath no self-love; nor he that loves himself2H6 V.ii.38
Hath not essentially, but by circumstanceHath not essentially, but by circumstance,2H6 V.ii.39
The name of Valour. The name of valour.2H6 V.ii.40.1
O let the vile world end,O, let the vile world end,2H6 V.ii.40.2
And the premised Flames of the Last day,And the premised flames of the last day2H6 V.ii.41
Knit earth and heauen together.Knit earth and heaven together.2H6 V.ii.42
Now let the generall Trumpet blow his blast,Now let the general trumpet blow his blast,2H6 V.ii.43
Particularities, and pettie soundsParticularities and petty sounds2H6 V.ii.44
To cease. Was't thou ordain'd (deere Father)To cease! Wast thou ordained, dear father,2H6 V.ii.45
To loose thy youth in peace, and to atcheeueTo lose thy youth in peace, and to achieve2H6 V.ii.46
The Siluer Liuery of aduised Age,The silver livery of advised age,2H6 V.ii.47
And in thy Reuerence, and thy Chaire-dayes, thusAnd, in thy reverence and thy chair-days, thus2H6 V.ii.48
To die in Ruffian battell? Euen at this sight,To die in ruffian battle? Even at this sight2H6 V.ii.49
My heart is turn'd to stone: and while 'tis mine,My heart is turned to stone, and while 'tis mine2H6 V.ii.50
It shall be stony. Yorke, not our old men spares:It shall be stony. York not our old men spares;2H6 V.ii.51
No more will I their Babes, Teares Virginall,No more will I their babes; tears virginal2H6 V.ii.52
Shall be to me, euen as the Dew to Fire,Shall be to me even as the dew to fire;2H6 V.ii.53
And Beautie, that the Tyrant oft reclaimes,And beauty, that the tyrant oft reclaims,2H6 V.ii.54
Shall to my flaming wrath, be Oyle and Flax:Shall to my flaming wrath be oil and flax.2H6 V.ii.55
Henceforth, I will not haue to do with pitty.Henceforth, I will not have to do with pity:2H6 V.ii.56
Meet I an infant of the house of Yorke,Meet I an infant of the house of York,2H6 V.ii.57
Into as many gobbits will I cut itInto as many gobbets will I cut it2H6 V.ii.58
As wilde Medea yong Absirtis did.As wild Medea young Absyrtus did;2H6 V.ii.59
In cruelty, will I seeke out my Fame.In cruelty will I seek out my fame.2H6 V.ii.60
Come thou new ruine of olde Cliffords house:Come, thou new ruin of old Clifford's house;2H6 V.ii.61
As did Aeneas old Anchyses beare,As did Aeneas old Anchises bear,2H6 V.ii.62
So beare I thee vpon my manly shoulders:So bear I thee upon my manly shoulders;2H6 V.ii.63
But then, Aeneas bare a liuing loade;But then Aeneas bare a living load,2H6 V.ii.64
Nothing so heauy as these woes of mine.Nothing so heavy as these woes of mine.2H6 V.ii.65
But that my hearts on future mischeefe set,But that my heart's on future mischief set,2H6 V.ii.84
I would speake blasphemy ere bid you flye:I would speak blasphemy ere bid you fly;2H6 V.ii.85
But flye you must: Vncureable discomfiteBut fly you must; uncurable discomfit2H6 V.ii.86
Reignes in the hearts of all our present parts.Reigns in the hearts of all our present parts.2H6 V.ii.87
Away for your releefe, and we will liueAway, for your relief! And we will live2H6 V.ii.88
To see their day, and them our Fortune giue.To see their day and them our fortune give.2H6 V.ii.89
Away my Lord, away. Away, my lord, away!2H6 V.ii.90