LORD CHAMBERLAIN
Show:
Original textModern textKey line
Is't possible the spels of France should iuggleIs't possible the spells of France should juggleH8 I.iii.1
Men into such strange mysteries?Men into such strange mysteries?H8 I.iii.2.1
As farre as I see, all the good our EnglishAs far as I see, all the good our EnglishH8 I.iii.5
Haue got by the late Voyage, is but meerelyHave got by the late voyage is but merelyH8 I.iii.6
A fit or two o'th'face, (but they are shrewd ones)A fit or two o'th' face – but they are shrewd ones;H8 I.iii.7
For when they hold 'em, you would sweare directlyFor when they hold 'em, you would swear directlyH8 I.iii.8
Their very noses had been CouncelloursTheir very noses had been counsellorsH8 I.iii.9
To Pepin or Clotharius, they keepe State so.To Pepin or Clotharius, they keep state so.H8 I.iii.10
Death my Lord,Death, my lord!H8 I.iii.13.2
Their cloathes are after such a Pagan cut too't,Their clothes are after such a pagan cut to'tH8 I.iii.14
That sure th'haue worne out Christendome: That sure they've worn out Christendom.H8 I.iii.15.1
how now?How now?H8 I.iii.15.2
What newes, Sir Thomas Louell?What news, Sir Thomas Lovell?H8 I.iii.16.1
What is't for?What is't for?H8 I.iii.18.2
I'm glad 'tis there; / Now I would pray our MonsieursI'm glad 'tis there. Now I would pray our monsieursH8 I.iii.21
To thinke an English Courtier may be wise,To think an English courtier may be wise,H8 I.iii.22
And neuer see the Louure.And never see the Louvre.H8 I.iii.23.1
What a losse our LadiesWhat a loss our ladiesH8 I.iii.37.2
Will haue of these trim vanities?Will have of these trim vanities!H8 I.iii.38.1
Well said Lord Sands,Well said, Lord Sands.H8 I.iii.47.2
Your Colts tooth is not cast yet?Your colt's tooth is not cast yet?H8 I.iii.48.1
Sir Thomas,Sir Thomas,H8 I.iii.49.2
Whither were you a going?Whither were you a-going?H8 I.iii.50.1
O, 'tis true;O, 'tis true.H8 I.iii.51.2
This night he makes a Supper, and a great one,This night he makes a supper, and a great one,H8 I.iii.52
To many Lords and Ladies; there will beTo many lords and ladies. There will beH8 I.iii.53
The Beauty of this Kingdome Ile assure you.The beauty of this kingdom, I'll assure you.H8 I.iii.54
No doubt hee's Noble;No doubt he's noble.H8 I.iii.57.2
He had a blacke mouth that said other of him.He had a black mouth that said other of him.H8 I.iii.58
True, they are so;True, they are so;H8 I.iii.62.2
But few now giue so great ones: / My Barge stayes;But few now give so great ones. My barge stays;H8 I.iii.63
Your Lordship shall along: Come, good Sir Thomas,Your lordship shall along. Come, good Sir Thomas,H8 I.iii.64
We shall be late else, which I would not be,We shall be late else, which I would not be,H8 I.iii.65
For I was spoke to, with Sir Henry GuilfordFor I was spoke to, with Sir Henry Guilford,H8 I.iii.66
This night to be Comptrollers.This night to be comptrollers.H8 I.iii.67.1
You are young Sir Harry Guilford.You are young, Sir Harry Guilford.H8 I.iv.9.2
Sweet Ladies will it please you sit; Sir HarrySweet ladies, will it please you sit? Sir Harry,H8 I.iv.19
Place you that side, Ile take the charge of this:Place you that side; I'll take the charge of this.H8 I.iv.20
His Grace is entring. Nay, you must not freeze,His grace is entering. – Nay, you must not freeze – H8 I.iv.21
Two women plac'd together, makes cold weather:Two women placed together makes cold weather.H8 I.iv.22
My Lord Sands, you are one will keepe 'em waking:My Lord Sands, you are one will keep 'em waking:H8 I.iv.23
Pray sit betweene these Ladies.Pray sit between these ladies.H8 I.iv.24.1
Well said my Lord:Well said, my lord.H8 I.iv.30.2
So now y'are fairely seated: Gntlemen,So, now you're fairly seated. Gentlemen,H8 I.iv.31
The pennance lyes on you; if these faire LadiesThe penance lies on you if these fair ladiesH8 I.iv.32
Passe away frowning.Pass away frowning.H8 I.iv.33.1
Looke out there, some of ye.Look out there, some of ye.H8 I.iv.50.1
How now, what is't?How now, what is't?H8 I.iv.53.1
Because they speak no English, thus they praidBecause they speak no English, thus they prayedH8 I.iv.65
To tell your Grace: That hauing heard by fameTo tell your grace, that, having heard by fameH8 I.iv.66
Of this so Noble and so faire assembly,Of this so noble and so fair assemblyH8 I.iv.67
This night to meet heere they could doe no lesse,This night to meet here, they could do no less,H8 I.iv.68
(Out of the great respect they beare to beauty)Out of the great respect they bear to beauty,H8 I.iv.69
But leaue their Flockes, and vnder your faire ConductBut leave their flocks, and, under your fair conduct,H8 I.iv.70
Craue leaue to view these Ladies, and entreatCrave leave to view these ladies, and entreatH8 I.iv.71
An houre of Reuels with 'em.An hour of revels with 'em.H8 I.iv.72.1
Your Grace.Your grace?H8 I.iv.77.2
I will my Lord.I will, my lord.H8 I.iv.81.2
Such a one, they all confesseSuch a one, they all confess,H8 I.iv.82.2
There is indeed, which they would haue your GraceThere is indeed, which they would have your graceH8 I.iv.83
Find out, and he will take it.Find out, and he will take it.H8 I.iv.84.1
An't please your Grace, / Sir Thomas Bullens Daughter,An't please your grace, Sir Thomas Bullen's daughter,H8 I.iv.92
the Viscount Rochford, / One of her Highnesse women.The Viscount Rochford, one of her highness' women.H8 I.iv.93
My Lord, the Horses your Lordship My lord, the horses your lordshipH8 II.ii.1
sent for, with all the care I had, I saw well chosen, ridden, sent for, with all the care I had I saw well chosen, ridden,H8 II.ii.2
and furnish'd. They were young and handsome, and of the and furnished. They were young and handsome, and of theH8 II.ii.3
best breed in the North. When they were ready to set out for best breed in the north. When they were ready to set out forH8 II.ii.4
London, a man of my Lord Cardinalls, by Commission, and London, a man of my lord Cardinal's, by commission andH8 II.ii.5
maine power tooke 'em from me, with this reason: his main power, took 'em from me, with this reason: his H8 II.ii.6
maister would bee seru'd before a Subiect, if not before the master would be served before a subject, if not before theH8 II.ii.7
King, which stop'd our mouthes Sir.King; which stopped our mouths, sir.H8 II.ii.8
I feare he will indeede; well, let him haue them; I fear he will indeed. Well, let him have them.H8 II.ii.9
hee will haue all I thinke.He will have all, I think.H8 II.ii.10
Good day to both your Graces.Good day to both your graces.H8 II.ii.12
I left him priuate,I left him private,H8 II.ii.13.2
Full of sad thoughts and troubles.Full of sad thoughts and troubles.H8 II.ii.14.1
It seemes the Marriage with his Brothers WifeIt seems the marriage with his brother's wifeH8 II.ii.15
Ha's crept too neere his Conscience.Has crept too near his conscience.H8 II.ii.16.1
Heauen keep me from such councel: tis most trueHeaven keep me from such counsel! 'Tis most trueH8 II.ii.36
These newes are euery where, euery tongue speaks 'em,These news are everywhere, every tongue speaks 'em,H8 II.ii.37
And euery true heart weepes for't. All that dareAnd every true heart weeps for't. All that dareH8 II.ii.38
Looke into these affaires, see this maine end,Look into these affairs see this main end,H8 II.ii.39
The French Kings Sister. Heauen will one day openThe French King's sister. Heaven will one day openH8 II.ii.40
The Kings eyes, that so long haue slept vponThe King's eyes, that so long have slept uponH8 II.ii.41
This bold bad man.This bold bad man.H8 II.ii.42.1
Excuse me,Excuse me,H8 II.ii.57.2
The King ha's sent me otherwhere: BesidesThe king has sent me otherwhere. Besides,H8 II.ii.58
You'l finde a most vnfit time to disturbe him:You'll find a most unfit time to disturb him.H8 II.ii.59
Health to your Lordships.Health to your lordships!H8 II.ii.60.1
Good morrow Ladies; what wer't worth to knowGood morrow, ladies. What were't worth to knowH8 II.iii.50
The secret of your conference?The secret of your conference?H8 II.iii.51.1
It was a gentle businesse, and becommingIt was a gentle business, and becomingH8 II.iii.54
The action of good women, there is hopeThe action of good women. There is hopeH8 II.iii.55
All will be well.All will be well.H8 II.iii.56.1
You beare a gentle minde, & heau'nly blessingsYou bear a gentle mind, and heavenly blessingsH8 II.iii.57
Follow such Creatures. That you may, faire LadyFollow such creatures. That you may, fair lady,H8 II.iii.58
Perceiue I speake sincerely, and high notesPerceive I speak sincerely, and high note'sH8 II.iii.59
Tane of your many vertues; the Kings MaiestyTa'en of your many virtues, the King's majestyH8 II.iii.60
Commends his good opinion of you, to you; andCommends his good opinion of you, andH8 II.iii.61
Doe's purpose honour to you no lesse flowing,Does purpose honour to you no less flowingH8 II.iii.62
Then Marchionesse of Pembrooke; to which Title,Than Marchioness of Pembroke; to which titleH8 II.iii.63
A Thousand pound a yeare, Annuall support,A thousand pound a year, annual support,H8 II.iii.64
Out of his Grace, he addes.Out of his grace he adds.H8 II.iii.65.1
Lady;Lady,H8 II.iii.73.2
I shall not faile t'approue the faire conceitI shall not fail t' approve the fair conceitH8 II.iii.74
The King hath of you. I haue perus'd her well,The King hath of you. (aside) I have perused her well;H8 II.iii.75
Beauty and Honour in her are so mingled,Beauty and honour in her are so mingledH8 II.iii.76
That they haue caught the King: and who knowes yetThat they have caught the King; and who knows yetH8 II.iii.77
But from this Lady, may proceed a Iemme,But from this lady may proceed a gemH8 II.iii.78
To lighten all this Ile. I'le to the King,To lighten all this isle? (to them) I'll to the King,H8 II.iii.79
And say I spoke with you.And say I spoke with you.H8 II.iii.80.1
My Lords, you speake your pleasures:My lords, you speak your pleasures.H8 III.ii.13.2
What he deserues of you and me, I know:What he deserves of you and me I know;H8 III.ii.14
What we can do to him (though now the timeWhat we can do to him – though now the timeH8 III.ii.15
Giues way to vs) I much feare. If you cannotGives way to us – I much fear. If you cannotH8 III.ii.16
Barre his accesse to'th'King, neuer attemptBar his access to th' King, never attemptH8 III.ii.17
Any thing on him: for he hath a WitchcraftAnything on him, for he hath a witchcraftH8 III.ii.18
Ouer the King in's Tongue.Over the King in's tongue.H8 III.ii.19.1
The King in this perceiues him, how he coastsThe King in this perceives him, how he coastsH8 III.ii.38
And hedges his owne way. But in this point,And hedges his own way. But in this pointH8 III.ii.39
All his trickes founder, and he brings his PhysickeAll his tricks founder, and he brings his physicH8 III.ii.40
After his Patients death; the King alreadyAfter his patient's death: the King alreadyH8 III.ii.41
Hath married the faire Lady.Hath married the fair lady.H8 III.ii.42.1
Now God incense him,Now God incense him,H8 III.ii.61.2
And let him cry Ha, lowder.And let him cry ‘ Ha!’ louder!H8 III.ii.62.1
O my Lord,O my lord,H8 III.ii.332.2
Presse not a falling man too farre: 'tis Vertue:Press not a falling man too far! 'Tis virtue.H8 III.ii.333
His faults lye open to the Lawes, let themHis faults lie open to the laws; let them,H8 III.ii.334
(Not you) correct him. My heart weepes to see himNot you, correct him. My heart weeps to see himH8 III.ii.335
So little, of his great Selfe.So little of his great self.H8 III.ii.336.1
All. ALL
We are.We are.H8 V.iii.92.1
This is the Kings Ring.This is the King's ring.H8 V.iii.102.1
Mercy o' me: what a Multitude are heere?Mercy o' me, what a multitude are here!H8 V.iv.66
They grow still too; from all Parts they are comming,They grow still, too; from all parts they are coming,H8 V.iv.67
As if we kept a Faire heere? Where are these Porters?As if we kept a fair here! Where are these porters,H8 V.iv.68
These lazy knaues? Y'haue made a fine hand fellowes?These lazy knaves? You've made a fine hand, fellows!H8 V.iv.69
Theres a trim rabble let in: are all theseThere's a trim rabble let in: are all theseH8 V.iv.70
Your faithfull friends o'th'Suburbs? We shall haueYour faithful friends o'th' suburbs? We shall haveH8 V.iv.71
Great store of roome no doubt, left for the Ladies,Great store of room, no doubt, left for the ladies,H8 V.iv.72
When they passe backe from the Christening?When they pass back from the christening.H8 V.iv.73.1
As I liue,As I live,H8 V.iv.76.2
If the King blame me for't; Ile lay ye allIf the King blame me for't, I'll lay ye allH8 V.iv.77
By th'heeles, and sodainly: and on your headsBy th' heels, and suddenly; and on your headsH8 V.iv.78
Clap round Fines for neglect: y'are lazy knaues,Clap round fines for neglect.You're lazy knaves,H8 V.iv.79
And heere ye lye baiting of Bombards, whenAnd here ye lie baiting of bombards, whenH8 V.iv.80
Ye should doe Seruice. Ye should do service.H8 V.iv.81.1
Harke the Trumpets sound,Hark! The trumpets sound;H8 V.iv.81.2
Th'are come already from the Christening,They're come already from the christening.H8 V.iv.82
Go breake among the preasse, and finde away outGo break among the press, and find a way outH8 V.iv.83
To let the Troope passe fairely; or Ile findeTo let the troop pass fairly, or I'll findH8 V.iv.84
A Marshallsey, shall hold ye play these two Monthes.A Marshalsea shall hold ye play these two months.H8 V.iv.85
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL