Original textModern textKey line
Your Grace must needs deserue all strangers loues,Your grace must needs deserve all strangers' loves,H8 II.ii.100
You are so Noble: To your Highnesse handYou are so noble. To your highness' handH8 II.ii.101
I tender my Commission; by whose vertue,I tender my commission, by whose virtue,H8 II.ii.102
The Court of Rome commanding. You my LordThe court of Rome commanding, you, my lordH8 II.ii.103
Cardinall of Yorke, are ioyn'd with me their Seruant,Cardinal of York, are joined with me their servantH8 II.ii.104
In the vnpartiall iudging of this Businesse.In the unpartial judging of this business.H8 II.ii.105
My Lord of Yorke, was not one Doctor PaceMy Lord of York, was not one Doctor PaceH8 II.ii.120
In this mans place before him?In this man's place before him?H8 II.ii.121.1
Was he not held a learned man?Was he not held a learned man?H8 II.ii.122.1
Beleeue me, there's an ill opinion spread then,Believe me, there's an ill opinion spread then,H8 II.ii.123
Euen of your selfe Lord Cardinall.Even of yourself, lord Cardinal.H8 II.ii.124.1
They will not sticke to say, you enuide him;They will not stick to say you envied him,H8 II.ii.125
And fearing he would rise (he was so vertuous)And fearing he would rise, he was so virtuous,H8 II.ii.126
Kept him a forraigne man still, which so greeu'd him,Kept him a foreign man still, which so grieved himH8 II.ii.127
That he ran mad, and dide.That he ran mad and died.H8 II.ii.128.1
His GraceHis graceH8 II.iv.64.2
Hath spoken well, and iustly: Therefore Madam,Hath spoken well and justly. Therefore, madam,H8 II.iv.65
It's fit this Royall Session do proceed,It's fit this royal session do proceed,H8 II.iv.66
And that (without delay) their ArgumentsAnd that without delay their argumentsH8 II.iv.67
Be now produc'd, and heard.Be now produced and heard.H8 II.iv.68.1
The Queene is obstinate,The Queen is obstinate,H8 II.iv.121.2
Stubborne to Iustice, apt to accuse it, andStubborn to justice, apt to accuse it, andH8 II.iv.122
Disdainfull to be tride by't; tis not well.Disdainful to be tried by't; 'tis not well.H8 II.iv.123
Shee's going away.She's going away.H8 II.iv.124
So please your Highnes,So please your highness,H8 II.iv.230.2
The Queene being absent, 'tis a needfull fitnesse,The Queen being absent, 'tis a needful fitnessH8 II.iv.231
That we adiourne this Court till further day;That we adjourn this court till further day.H8 II.iv.232
Meane while, must be an earnest motionMeanwhile must be an earnest motionH8 II.iv.233
Made to the Queene to call backe her AppealeMade to the Queen to call back her appealH8 II.iv.234
She intends vnto his Holinesse.She intends unto his holiness.H8 II.iv.235.1
Most honour'd Madam,Most honoured madam,H8 III.i.61.2
My Lord of Yorke, out of his Noble nature,My lord of York, out of his noble nature,H8 III.i.62
Zeale and obedience he still bore your Grace,Zeal and obedience he still bore your grace,H8 III.i.63
Forgetting (like a good man) your late CensureForgetting, like a good man, your late censureH8 III.i.64
Both of his truth and him (which was too farre)Both of his truth and him – which was too far – H8 III.i.65
Offers, as I doe, in a signe of peace,Offers, as I do, in a sign of peace,H8 III.i.66
His Seruice, and his Counsell.His service, and his counsel.H8 III.i.67.1
I would your GraceI would your graceH8 III.i.91.2
Would leaue your greefes, and take my Counsell.Would leave your griefs, and take my counsel.H8 III.i.92.1
Put your maine cause into the Kings protection,Put your main cause into the King's protection;H8 III.i.93
Hee's louing and most gracious. 'Twill be much,He's loving and most gracious; 'Twill be muchH8 III.i.94
Both for your Honour better, and your Cause:Both for your honour better and your cause;H8 III.i.95
For if the tryall of the Law o'retake ye,For if the trial of the law o'ertake yeH8 III.i.96
You'l part away disgrac'd.You'll part away disgraced.H8 III.i.97.1
Your rage mistakes vs.Your rage mistakes us.H8 III.i.101.2
Your feares are worse.Your fears are worse.H8 III.i.124.2
Madam, you'l finde it so: / You wrong your VertuesMadam, you'll find it so. You wrong your virtuesH8 III.i.168
With these weake Womens feares. A Noble SpiritWith these weak women's fears. A noble spirit,H8 III.i.169
As yours was, put into you, euer castsAs yours was put into you, ever castsH8 III.i.170
Such doubts as false Coine from it. The King loues you,Such doubts as false coin from it. The King loves you;H8 III.i.171
Beware you loose it not: For vs (if you pleaseBeware you lose it not. For us, if you pleaseH8 III.i.172
To trust vs in your businesse) we are readyTo trust us in your business, we are readyH8 III.i.173
To vse our vtmost Studies, in your seruice.To use our utmost studies in your service.H8 III.i.174