Original textModern textKey line
Faith my Lord,Faith, my lord,H8 I.iii.16.2
I heare of none but the new Proclamation,I hear of none but the new proclamationH8 I.iii.17
That's clapt vpon the Court Gate.That's clapped upon the court gate.H8 I.iii.18.1
The reformation of our trauel'd Gallants,The reformation of our travelled gallants,H8 I.iii.19
That fill the Court with quarrels, talke, and Taylors.That fill the court with quarrels, talk, and tailors.H8 I.iii.20
They must eitherThey must either,H8 I.iii.23.2
(For so run the Conditions) leaue those remnantsFor so run the conditions, leave those remnantsH8 I.iii.24
Of Foole and Feather, that they got in France,Of fool and feather that they got in France,H8 I.iii.25
With all their honourable points of ignoranceWith all their honourable points of ignoranceH8 I.iii.26
Pertaining thereunto; as Fights and Fire-workes,Pertaining thereunto, as fights and fireworks,H8 I.iii.27
Abusing better men then they can beAbusing better men than they can beH8 I.iii.28
Out of a forreigne wisedome, renouncing cleaneOut of a foreign wisdom, renouncing cleanH8 I.iii.29
The faith they haue in Tennis and tall Stockings,The faith they have in tennis and tall stockings,H8 I.iii.30
Short blistred Breeches, and those types of Trauell;Short blistered breeches, and those types of travel,H8 I.iii.31
And vnderstand againe like honest men,And understand again like honest men,H8 I.iii.32
Or pack to their old Playfellowes; there, I take it,Or pack to their old playfellows. There, I take it,H8 I.iii.33
They may Cum Pruiilegio, wee awayThey may, cum privilegio, ‘ oui awayH8 I.iii.34
The lag end of their lewdnesse, and be laugh'd at.The lag end of their lewdness, and be laughed at.H8 I.iii.35
I marry,Ay, marry,H8 I.iii.38.2
There will be woe indeed Lords, the slye whorsonsThere will be woe indeed, lords! The sly whoresonsH8 I.iii.39
Haue got a speeding tricke to lay downe Ladies.Have got a speeding trick to lay down ladies.H8 I.iii.40
A French Song, and a Fiddle, ha's no Fellow.A French song and a fiddle has no fellow.H8 I.iii.41
To the Cardinals;To the Cardinal's;H8 I.iii.50.2
Your Lordship is a guest too.Your lordship is a guest too.H8 I.iii.51.1
That Churchman / Beares a bounteous minde indeed, That churchman bears a bounteous mind indeed,H8 I.iii.55
A hand as fruitfull as the Land that feeds vs,A hand as fruitful as the land that feeds us.H8 I.iii.56
His dewes fall euery where.His dews fall everywhere.H8 I.iii.57.1
O that your Lordship were but now Confessor,O that your lordship were but now confessorH8 I.iv.15
To one or two of these.To one or two of these!H8 I.iv.16.1
Faith how easie?Faith, how easy?H8 I.iv.17.2
Yes, my Lord.Yes, my lord.H8 I.iv.99.2
I doe beseech your Grace, for charityI do beseech your grace, for charity,H8 II.i.79
If euer any malice in your heartIf ever any malice in your heartH8 II.i.80
Were hid against me, now to forgiue me frankly.Were hid against me, now to forgive me frankly.H8 II.i.81
To th'water side I must conduct your Grace;To th' waterside I must conduct your grace,H8 II.i.95
Then giue my Charge vp to Sir Nicholas Vaux,Then give my charge up to Sir Nicholas Vaux,H8 II.i.96
Who vndertakes you to your end.Who undertakes you to your end.H8 II.i.97.1
Came you from the King, my Lord?Came you from the King, my lord?H8 V.i.6.2
I must to him tooI must to him too,H8 V.i.8.2
Before he go to bed. Ile take my leaue.Before he go to bed. I'll take my leave.H8 V.i.9
My Lord, I loue you;My lord, I love you,H8 V.i.16.2
And durst commend a secret to your eareAnd durst commend a secret to your earH8 V.i.17
Much waightier then this worke. The Queens in LaborMuch weightier than this work. The Queen's in labour,H8 V.i.18
They say in great Extremity, and fear'dThey say, in great extremity, and fearedH8 V.i.19
Shee'l with the Labour, end.She'll with the labour end.H8 V.i.20.1
Me thinkes I couldMethinks I couldH8 V.i.23.2
Cry the Amen, and yet my Conscience sayesCry the amen, and yet my conscience saysH8 V.i.24
Shee's a good Creature, and sweet-Ladie do'sShe's a good creature and, sweet lady, doesH8 V.i.25
Deserue our better wishes.Deserve our better wishes.H8 V.i.26.1
Now Sir, you speake of twoNow, sir, you speak of twoH8 V.i.32.2
The most remark'd i'th'Kingdome: as for Cromwell,The most remarked i'th' kingdom. As for Cromwell,H8 V.i.33
Beside that of the Iewell-House, is made MasterBeside that of the Jewel House, is made MasterH8 V.i.34
O'th'Rolles, and the Kings Secretary. Further Sir,O'th' Rolls, and the King's secretary; further, sir,H8 V.i.35
Stands in the gap and Trade of moe Preferments,Stands in the gap and trade of more preferments,H8 V.i.36
With which the Lime will loade him. Th'ArchbyshopWith which the time will load him. Th' ArchbishopH8 V.i.37
Is the Kings hand, and tongue, and who dare speakIs the King's hand and tongue, and who dare speakH8 V.i.38
One syllable against him?One syllable against him?H8 V.i.39.1
Many good nights, my Lord, I rest your seruant.Many good nights, my lord; I rest your servant.H8 V.i.55
I could not personally deliuer to herI could not personally deliver to herH8 V.i.62
What you commanded me, but by her woman,What you commanded me, but by her womanH8 V.i.63
I sent your Message, who return'd her thankesI sent your message, who returned her thanksH8 V.i.64
In the great'st humblenesse, and desir'd your HighnesseIn the great'st humbleness, and desired your highnessH8 V.i.65
Most heartily to pray for her.Most heartily to pray for her.H8 V.i.66.1
So said her woman, and that her suffrance madeSo said her woman, and that her sufferance madeH8 V.i.68
Almost each pang, a death.Almost each pang a death.H8 V.i.69.1
This is about that, which the Byshop spake,This is about that which the Bishop spake;H8 V.i.84
I am happily come hither.I am happily come hither.H8 V.i.85
Sir.Sir?H8 V.i.169.3