FIRST GENTLEMAN
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Whether away so fast?Whither away so fast?H8 II.i.1.1
Ile saue youI'll save youH8 II.i.3.2
That labour Sir. All's now done but the CeremonyThat labour, sir. All's now done but the ceremonyH8 II.i.4
Of bringing backe the Prisoner.Of bringing back the prisoner.H8 II.i.5.1
Yes indeed was I.Yes, indeed was I.H8 II.i.6.1
You may guesse quickly what.You may guess quickly what.H8 II.i.7.1
Yes truely is he, / And condemn'd vpon't.Yes, truly is he, and condemned upon't.H8 II.i.8
So are a number more.So are a number more.H8 II.i.9.2
Ile tell you in a little. The great DukeI'll tell you in a little. The great DukeH8 II.i.11
Came to the Bar; where, to his accusationsCame to the bar, where to his accusationsH8 II.i.12
He pleaded still not guilty, and alleadgedHe pleaded still not guilty, and allegedH8 II.i.13
Many sharpe reasons to defeat the Law.Many sharp reasons to defeat the law.H8 II.i.14
The Kings Atturney on the contrary,The King's attorney, on the contrary,H8 II.i.15
Vrg'd on the Examinations, proofes, confessionsUrged on the examinations, proofs, confessions,H8 II.i.16
Of diuers witnesses, which the Duke desir'dOf divers witnesses, which the Duke desiredH8 II.i.17
To him brought viua voce to his face;To have brought viva voce to his face;H8 II.i.18
At which appear'd against him, his SurueyorAt which appeared against him his surveyor,H8 II.i.19
Sir Gilbert Pecke his Chancellour, and Iohn Car,Sir Gilbert Perk his chancellor, and John Car,H8 II.i.20
Confessor to him, with that Diuell Monke,Confessor to him, with that devil-monk,H8 II.i.21
Hopkins, that made this mischiefe.Hopkins, that made this mischief.H8 II.i.22.1
The same,The same.H8 II.i.23.2
All these accus'd him strongly, which he faineAll these accused him strongly, which he fainH8 II.i.24
Would haue flung from him; but indeed he could not;Would have flung from him; but indeed he could not;H8 II.i.25
And so his Peeres vpon this euidence,And so his peers, upon this evidence,H8 II.i.26
Haue found him guilty of high Treason. MuchHave found him guilty of high treason. MuchH8 II.i.27
He spoke, and learnedly for life: But allHe spoke, and learnedly, for life, but allH8 II.i.28
Was either pittied in him, or forgotten.Was either pitied in him or forgotten.H8 II.i.29
When he was brought agen to th'Bar, to heareWhen he was brought again to th' bar, to hearH8 II.i.31
His Knell rung out, his Iudgement, he was stir'dHis knell rung out, his judgement, he was stirredH8 II.i.32
With such an Agony, he sweat extreamly,With such an agony he sweat extremely,H8 II.i.33
And somthing spoke in choller, ill, and hasty:And something spoke in choler, ill and hasty;H8 II.i.34
But he fell to himselfe againe, and sweetly,But he fell to himself again, and sweetlyH8 II.i.35
In all the rest shew'd a most Noble patience.In all the rest showed a most noble patience.H8 II.i.36
Sure he does not,Sure he does not;H8 II.i.37.2
He neuer was so womanish, the causeHe never was so womanish. The causeH8 II.i.38
He may a little grieue at.He may a little grieve at.H8 II.i.39.1
Tis likely,'Tis likely,H8 II.i.40.2
By all coniectures: First Kildares Attendure;By all conjectures: first, Kildare's attainder,H8 II.i.41
Then Deputy of Ireland, who remou'dThen deputy of Ireland, who removed,H8 II.i.42
Earle Surrey, was sent thither, and in hast too,Earl Surrey was sent thither, and in haste too,H8 II.i.43
Least he should helpe his Father.Lest he should help his father.H8 II.i.44.1
At his returne,At his returnH8 II.i.45.2
No doubt he will requite it; this is notedNo doubt he will requite it. This is noted,H8 II.i.46
(And generally) who euer the King fauours,And generally: whoever the King favours,H8 II.i.47
The Cardnall instantly will finde imployment,The Cardinal instantly will find employment,H8 II.i.48
And farre enough from Court too.And far enough from court too.H8 II.i.49.1
Stay there Sir,Stay there, sir,H8 II.i.53.2
And see the noble ruin'd man you speake of.And see the noble ruined man you speak of.H8 II.i.54
O, this is full of pitty; Sir, it calsO, this is full of pity! Sir, it calls,H8 II.i.137
I feare, too many curses on their headsI fear, too many curses on their headsH8 II.i.138
That were the Authors.That were the authors.H8 II.i.139.1
Good Angels keepe it from vs:Good angels keep it from us!H8 II.i.142.2
What may it be? you doe not doubt my faith Sir?What may it be? You do not doubt my faith, sir?H8 II.i.143
Let me haue it:Let me have it;H8 II.i.145.2
I doe not talke much.I do not talk much.H8 II.i.146.1
Yes, but it held not;Yes, but it held not;H8 II.i.149.2
For when the King once heard it, out of angerFor when the King once heard it, out of angerH8 II.i.150
He sent command to the Lord Mayor straightHe sent command to the Lord Mayor straightH8 II.i.151
To stop the rumor; and allay those tonguesTo stop the rumour and allay those tonguesH8 II.i.152
That durst disperse it.That durst disperse it.H8 II.i.153.1
Tis the Cardinall;'Tis the Cardinal;H8 II.i.161.2
And meerely to reuenge him on the Emperour,And merely to revenge him on the EmperorH8 II.i.162
For not bestowing on him at his asking,For not bestowing on him at his askingH8 II.i.163
The Archbishopricke of Toledo, this is purpos'd.The archbishopric of Toledo, this is purposed.H8 II.i.164
'Tis wofull.'Tis woeful.H8 II.i.167.2
Wee are too open heere to argue this:We are too open here to argue this;H8 II.i.168
Let's thinke in priuate more. Let's think in private more.H8 II.i.169
Y'are well met once againe.You're well met once again.H8 IV.i.1.1
You come to take your stand heere, and beholdYou come to take your stand here and beholdH8 IV.i.2
The Lady Anne, passe from her Corronation.The Lady Anne pass from her coronation?H8 IV.i.3
'Tis very true. But that time offer'd sorrow,'Tis very true. But that time offered sorrow,H8 IV.i.6
This generall ioy.This, general joy.H8 IV.i.7.1
Neuer greater,Never greater,H8 IV.i.11.2
Nor Ile assure you better taken Sir.Nor, I'll assure you, better taken, sir.H8 IV.i.12
Yes, 'tis the ListYes, 'tis the listH8 IV.i.14.2
Of those that claime their Offices this day,Of those that claim their offices this day,H8 IV.i.15
By custome of the Coronation.By custom of the coronation.H8 IV.i.16
The Duke of Suffolke is the first, and claimesThe Duke of Suffolk is the first, and claimsH8 IV.i.17
To be high Steward; Next the Duke of Norfolke,To be High Steward; next, the Duke of Norfolk,H8 IV.i.18
He to be Earle Marshall: you may reade the rest.He to be Earl Marshal. You may read the rest.H8 IV.i.19
That I can tell you too. The ArchbishopThat I can tell you too. The ArchbishopH8 IV.i.24
Of Canterbury, accompanied with otherOf Canterbury, accompanied with otherH8 IV.i.25
Learned, and Reuerend Fathers of his Order,Learned and reverend fathers of his order,H8 IV.i.26
Held a late Court at Dunstable; sixe miles offHeld a late court at Dunstable, six miles offH8 IV.i.27
From Ampthill, where the Princesse lay, to whichFrom Ampthill where the Princess lay; to whichH8 IV.i.28
She was often cyted by them, but appear'd not:She was often cited by them, but appeared not.H8 IV.i.29
And to be short, for not Appearance, andAnd, to be short, for not appearance, andH8 IV.i.30
The Kings late Scruple, by the maine assentThe King's late scruple, by the main assentH8 IV.i.31
Of all these Learned men, she was diuorc'd,Of all these learned men, she was divorced,H8 IV.i.32
And the late Marriage made of none effect:And the late marriage made of none effect;H8 IV.i.33
Since which, she was remou'd to Kymmalton,Since which she was removed to Kimbolton,H8 IV.i.34
Where she remaines now sicke.Where she remains now sick.H8 IV.i.35.1
Marquesse Dorset,Marquis Dorset;H8 IV.i.38.2
And that the Earle of Surrey, with the Rod.And that the Earl of Surrey, with the rod.H8 IV.i.39
'Tis the same: high Steward.'Tis the same: High Steward.H8 IV.i.41.2
Yes.Yes.H8 IV.i.42.2
They that beareThey that bearH8 IV.i.47.2
The Cloath of Honour ouer her, are foure BaronsThe cloth of honour over her are four baronsH8 IV.i.48
Of the Cinque-Ports.Of the Cinque Ports.H8 IV.i.49
It is, and all the rest are Countesses.It is, and all the rest are countesses.H8 IV.i.53
And sometimes falling ones.And sometimes falling ones.H8 IV.i.55.1
God saue you Sir. Where haue you bin broiling?God save you, sir! Where have you been broiling?H8 IV.i.56
How was it?How was it?H8 IV.i.60.3
Sir,Sir,H8 IV.i.94.2
You must no more call it Yorke-place, that's past:You must no more call it York Place; that's past,H8 IV.i.95
For since the Cardinall fell, that Titles lost,For since the Cardinal fell that title's lost:H8 IV.i.96
'Tis now the Kings, and call'd White-Hall.'Tis now the King's, and called Whitehall.H8 IV.i.97.1
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