Original textModern textKey line
I thanke your Grace:I thank your grace,H8 I.i.2.2
Healthfull, and euer since a fresh AdmirerHealthful, and ever since a fresh admirerH8 I.i.3
Of what I saw there.Of what I saw there.H8 I.i.4.1
'Twixt Guynes and Arde,'Twixt Guynes and Arde.H8 I.i.7.2
I was then present, saw them salute on Horsebacke,I was then present, saw them salute on horseback,H8 I.i.8
Beheld them when they lighted, how they clungBeheld them when they lighted, how they clungH8 I.i.9
In their Embracement, as they grew together,In their embracement, as they grew together;H8 I.i.10
Which had they, / What foure Thron'd ones could haue weigh'dWhich had they, what four throned ones could have weighedH8 I.i.11
Such a compounded one?Such a compounded one?H8 I.i.12.1
Then you lostThen you lostH8 I.i.13.2
The view of earthly glory: Men might sayThe view of earthly glory; men might say,H8 I.i.14
Till this time Pompe was single, but now marriedTill this time pomp was single, but now marriedH8 I.i.15
To one aboue it selfe. Each following dayTo one above itself. Each following dayH8 I.i.16
Became the next dayes master, till the lastBecame the next day's master, till the lastH8 I.i.17
Made former Wonders, it's. To day the French,Made former wonders its. Today the French,H8 I.i.18
All Clinquant all in Gold, like Heathen GodsAll clinquant, all in gold, like heathen gods,H8 I.i.19
Shone downe the English; and to morrow, theyShone down the English; and tomorrow theyH8 I.i.20
Made Britaine, India: Euery man that stood,Made Britain India; every man that stoodH8 I.i.21
Shew'd like a Mine. Their Dwarfish Pages wereShowed like a mine. Their dwarfish pages wereH8 I.i.22
As Cherubins, all gilt: the Madams too,As cherubins, all gilt; the madams too,H8 I.i.23
Not vs'd to toyle, did almost sweat to beareNot used to toil, did almost sweat to bearH8 I.i.24
The Pride vpon them, that their very labourThe pride upon them, that their very labourH8 I.i.25
Was to them, as a Painting. Now this MaskeWas to them as a painting. Now this masqueH8 I.i.26
Was cry'de incompareable; and th'ensuing nightWas cried incomparable; and th' ensuing nightH8 I.i.27
Made it a Foole, and Begger. The two KingsMade it a fool and beggar. The two Kings,H8 I.i.28
Equall in lustre, were now best, now worstEqual in lustre, were now best, now worst,H8 I.i.29
As presence did present them: Him in eye,As presence did present them: him in eyeH8 I.i.30
Still him in praise, and being present both,Still him in praise; and being present both,H8 I.i.31
'Twas said they saw but one, and no Discerner'Twas said they saw but one, and no discernerH8 I.i.32
Durst wagge his Tongue in censure, when these SunnesDurst wag his tongue in censure. When these suns – H8 I.i.33
(For so they phrase 'em) by their Heralds challeng'dFor so they phrase 'em – by their heralds challengedH8 I.i.34
The Noble Spirits to Armes, they did performeThe noble spirits to arms, they did performH8 I.i.35
Beyond thoughts Compasse, that former fabulous StorieBeyond thought's compass, that former fabulous story,H8 I.i.36
Being now seene, possible enough, got creditBeing now seen possible enough, got credit,H8 I.i.37
That Beuis was beleeu'd.That Bevis was believed.H8 I.i.38.1
As I belong to worship, and affectAs I belong to worship, and affectH8 I.i.39
In Honor, Honesty, the tract of eu'ry thing,In honour honesty, the tract of everythingH8 I.i.40
Would by a good Discourser loose some life,Would by a good discourser lose some lifeH8 I.i.41
Which Actions selfe, was tongue too. Buc. All wasRoyall,Which action's self was tongue to. All was royal;H8 I.i.42
To the disposing of it nought rebell'd,To the disposing of it nought rebelled.H8 I.i.43
Order gaue each thing view. The Office didOrder gave each thing view; the office didH8 I.i.44
Distinctly his full Function: Distinctly his full function.H8 I.i.45.1
One certes, that promises no ElementOne, certes, that promises no elementH8 I.i.48
In such a businesse.In such a business.H8 I.i.49.1
All this was ordred by the good DiscretionAll this was ordered by the good discretionH8 I.i.50
Of the right Reuerend Cardinall of Yorke.Of the right reverend Cardinal of York.H8 I.i.51
Surely Sir,Surely, sir,H8 I.i.57.2
There's in him stuffe, that put's him to these ends:There's in him stuff that puts him to these ends;H8 I.i.58
For being not propt by Auncestry, whose graceFor, being not propped by ancestry, whose graceH8 I.i.59
Chalkes Successors their way; nor call'd vponChalks successors their way, nor called uponH8 I.i.60
For high feats done to'th'Crowne; neither AlliedFor high feats done to th' crown, neither alliedH8 I.i.61
To eminent Assistants; but Spider-likeFor eminent assistants, but spider-like,H8 I.i.62
Out of his Selfe-drawing Web. O giues vs note,Out of his self-drawing web, 'a gives us note,H8 I.i.63
The force of his owne merit makes his wayThe force of his own merit makes his way – H8 I.i.64
A guift that heauen giues for him, which buyesA gift that heaven gives for him, which buysH8 I.i.65
A place next to the King.A place next to the King.H8 I.i.66.1
Greeuingly I thinke,Grievingly I thinkH8 I.i.87.2
The Peace betweene the French and vs, not valewesThe peace between the French and us not valuesH8 I.i.88
The Cost that did conclude it.The cost that did conclude it.H8 I.i.89.1
Which is budded out,Which is budded out;H8 I.i.94.2
For France hath flaw'd the League, and hath attach'dFor France hath flawed the league, and hath attachedH8 I.i.95
Our Merchants goods at Burdeux.Our merchants' goods at Bordeaux.H8 I.i.96.1
Marry is't.Marry, is't.H8 I.i.97.2
Like it your Grace,Like it your grace,H8 I.i.100.2
The State takes notice of the priuate differenceThe state takes notice of the private differenceH8 I.i.101
Betwixt you, and the Cardinall. I aduise youBetwixt you and the Cardinal. I advise you – H8 I.i.102
(And take it from a heart, that wishes towards youAnd take it from a heart that wishes towards youH8 I.i.103
Honor, and plenteous safety) that you readeHonour and plenteous safety – that you readH8 I.i.104
The Cardinals Malice, and his PotencyThe Cardinal's malice and his potencyH8 I.i.105
Together; To consider further, thatTogether; to consider further, thatH8 I.i.106
What his high Hatred would effect, wants notWhat his high hatred would effect wants notH8 I.i.107
A Minister in his Power. You know his Nature,A minister in his power. You know his nature,H8 I.i.108
That he's Reuengefull; and I know, his SwordThat he's revengeful; and I know his swordH8 I.i.109
Hath a sharpe edge: It's long, and't may be saideHath a sharp edge – it's long, and't may be saidH8 I.i.110
It reaches farre, and where 'twill not extend,It reaches far, and where 'twill not extend,H8 I.i.111
Thither he darts it. Bosome vp my counsell,Thither he darts it. Bosom up my counsel;H8 I.i.112
You'l finde it wholesome. Loe, where comes that RockYou'll find it wholesome. Lo, where comes that rockH8 I.i.113
That I aduice your shunning.That I advise your shunning.H8 I.i.114
What are you chaff'd?What, are you chafed?H8 I.i.123.2
Aske God for Temp'rance, that's th'appliance onelyAsk God for temperance; that's th' appliance onlyH8 I.i.124
Which your disease requires.Which your disease requires.H8 I.i.125.1
Stay my Lord,Stay, my lord,H8 I.i.129.2
And let your Reason with your Choller questionAnd let your reason with your choler questionH8 I.i.130
What 'tis you go about: to climbe steepe hillesWhat 'tis you go about. To climb steep hillsH8 I.i.131
Requires slow pace at first. Anger is likeRequires slow pace at first. Anger is likeH8 I.i.132
A full hot Horse, who being allow'd his wayA full hot horse, who being allowed his way,H8 I.i.133
Selfe-mettle tyres him: Not a man in EnglandSelf-mettle tires him. Not a man in EnglandH8 I.i.134
Can aduise me like you: Be to your selfe,Can advise me like you: be to yourselfH8 I.i.135
As you would to your Friend.As you would to your friend.H8 I.i.136.1
Be aduis'd;Be advised:H8 I.i.139.2
Heat not a Furnace for your foe so hotHeat not a furnace for your foe so hotH8 I.i.140
That it do sindge your selfe. We may out-runneThat it do singe yourself. We may outrunH8 I.i.141
By violent swiftnesse that which we run at;By violent swiftness that which we run at,H8 I.i.142
And lose by ouer-running: know you not,And lose by overrunning. Know you notH8 I.i.143
The fire that mounts the liquor til't run ore,The fire that mounts the liquor till't run o'erH8 I.i.144
In seeming to augment it, wasts it: be aduis'd;In seeming to augment it wastes it? Be advised.H8 I.i.145
I say againe there is no English SouleI say again there is no English soulH8 I.i.146
More stronger to direct you then your selfe;More stronger to direct you than yourself,H8 I.i.147
If with the sap of reason you would quench,If with the sap of reason you would quenchH8 I.i.148
Or but allay the fire of passion.Or but allay the fire of passion.H8 I.i.149.1
Say not treasonous.Say not treasonous.H8 I.i.156.2
Faith, and so it did.Faith, and so it did.H8 I.i.167.2
I am sorryI am sorryH8 I.i.193.2
To heare this of him; and could wish he wereTo hear this of him, and could wish he wereH8 I.i.194
Somthing mistaken in't.Something mistaken in't.H8 I.i.195.1
Not almost appeares,Not ‘ almost appears ’ – H8 I.ii.29.2
It doth appeare; for, vpon these Taxations,It doth appear; for, upon these taxations,H8 I.ii.30
The Clothiers all not able to maintaineThe clothiers all, not able to maintainH8 I.ii.31
The many to them longing, haue put offThe many to them 'longing, have put offH8 I.ii.32
The Spinsters, Carders, Fullers, Weauers, whoThe spinsters, carders, fullers, weavers, who,H8 I.ii.33
Vnfit for other life, compeld by hungerUnfit for other life, compelled by hungerH8 I.ii.34
And lack of other meanes, in desperate mannerAnd lack of other means, in desperate mannerH8 I.ii.35
Daring th'euent too th'teeth, are all in vprore,Daring th' event to th' teeth, are all in uproar,H8 I.ii.36
And danger serues among them.And danger serves among them.H8 I.ii.37.1
Well met my Lord Chamberlaine.Well met, my Lord Chamberlain.H8 II.ii.11
What's the cause?What's the cause?H8 II.ii.14.2
Tis so;'Tis so;H8 II.ii.17.2
This is the Cardinals doing: The King-Cardinall,This is the Cardinal's doing; the King-Cardinal,H8 II.ii.18
That blinde Priest, like the eldest Sonne of Fortune,That blind priest, like the eldest son of fortune,H8 II.ii.19
Turnes what he list. The King will know him one day.Turns what he list. The King will know him one day.H8 II.ii.20
How holily he workes in all his businesse,How holily he works in all his business,H8 II.ii.22
And with what zeale? For now he has crackt the LeagueAnd with what zeal! For, now he has cracked the leagueH8 II.ii.23
Between vs & the Emperor (the Queens great Nephew)Between us and the Emperor, the Queen's great nephew,H8 II.ii.24
He diues into the Kings Soule, and there scattersHe dives into the King's soul and there scattersH8 II.ii.25
Dangers, doubts, wringing of the Conscience,Dangers, doubts, wringing of the conscience,H8 II.ii.26
Feares, and despaires, and all these for his Marriage.Fears, and despairs – and all these for his marriage.H8 II.ii.27
And out of all these, to restore the King,And out of all these to restore the King,H8 II.ii.28
He counsels a Diuorce, a losse of herHe counsels a divorce, a loss of herH8 II.ii.29
That like a Iewell, ha's hung twenty yearesThat like a jewel has hung twenty yearsH8 II.ii.30
About his necke, yet neuer lost her lustre;About his neck, yet never lost her lustre;H8 II.ii.31
Of her that loues him with that excellence,Of her that loves him with that excellenceH8 II.ii.32
That Angels loue good men with: Euen of her,That angels love good men with; even of herH8 II.ii.33
That when the greatest stroake of Fortune fallsThat, when the greatest stroke of fortune falls,H8 II.ii.34
Will blesse the King: and is not this course pious?Will bless the King – and is not this course pious?H8 II.ii.35
We had need pray,We had need pray,H8 II.ii.43
And heartily, for our deliuerance;And heartily, for our deliverance,H8 II.ii.44
Or this imperious man will worke vs allOr this imperious man will work us allH8 II.ii.45
From Princes into Pages: all mens honoursFrom princes into pages. All men's honoursH8 II.ii.46
Lie like one lumpe before him, to be fashion'dLie like one lump before him, to be fashionedH8 II.ii.47
Into what pitch he please.Into what pitch he please.H8 II.ii.48.1
Let's in;Let's in,H8 II.ii.54.2
And with some other busines, put the KingAnd with some other business put the KingH8 II.ii.55
From these sad thoughts, that work too much vpon him:From these sad thoughts that work too much upon him.H8 II.ii.56
My Lord, youle beare vs company?My lord, you'll bear us company?H8 II.ii.57.1
Thankes my good Lord Chamberlaine.Thanks, my good Lord Chamberlain.H8 II.ii.60.2
Pray God he be not angry.Pray God he be not angry.H8 II.ii.62.2
A gracious King, that pardons all offencesA gracious king that pardons all offencesH8 II.ii.66
Malice ne're meant: Our breach of Duty this way,Malice ne'er meant. Our breach of duty this wayH8 II.ii.67
Is businesse of Estate; in which, we comeIs business of estate, in which we comeH8 II.ii.68
To know your Royall pleasure.To know your royal pleasure.H8 II.ii.69.1
This Priest ha's no pride in him?This priest has no pride in him!H8 II.ii.80.1
If it doe, If it do,H8 II.ii.82.2
Ile venture one; haue at him.I'll venture one have-at-him.H8 II.ii.83.1
If you will now vnite in your Complaints,If you will now unite in your complaintsH8 III.ii.1
And force them with a Constancy, the CardinallAnd force them with a constancy, the CardinalH8 III.ii.2
Cannot stand vnder them. If you omitCannot stand under them. If you omitH8 III.ii.3
The offer of this time, I cannot promise,The offer of this time, I cannot promiseH8 III.ii.4
But that you shall sustaine moe new disgraces,But that you shall sustain moe new disgracesH8 III.ii.5
With these you beare alreadie.With these you bear already.H8 III.ii.6.1
O feare him not,O, fear him not;H8 III.ii.19.2
His spell in that is out: the King hath foundHis spell in that is out. The King hath foundH8 III.ii.20
Matter against him, that for euer marresMatter against him that for ever marsH8 III.ii.21
The Hony of his Language. No, he's setledThe honey of his language. No, he's settled,H8 III.ii.22
(Not to come off) in his displeasure.Not to come off, in his displeasure.H8 III.ii.23.1
Beleeue it, this is true.Believe it, this is true.H8 III.ii.25.2
In the Diuorce, his contrarie proceedingsIn the divorce his contrary proceedingsH8 III.ii.26
Are all vnfolded: wherein he appeares,Are all unfolded, wherein he appearsH8 III.ii.27
As I would wish mine Enemy.As I would wish mine enemy.H8 III.ii.28.1
All mens.All men's!H8 III.ii.45.3
Marry Amen.Marry, amen!H8 III.ii.54.2
But my LordBut, my lord,H8 III.ii.62.2
When returnes Cranmer?When returns Cranmer?H8 III.ii.63
This same Cranmer'sThis same Cranmer'sH8 III.ii.71.2
A worthy Fellow, and hath tane much paineA worthy fellow, and hath ta'en much painH8 III.ii.72
In the Kings businesse.In the King's business.H8 III.ii.73.1
So I heare.So I hear.H8 III.ii.74.2
Obserue, obserue, hee's moody.Observe, observe, he's moody.H8 III.ii.75.2
He's discontented.He's discontented.H8 III.ii.91.1
He is vex'd at something.He is vexed at something.H8 III.ii.104.2
My Lord, we haueMy lord, we haveH8 III.ii.111.2
Stood heere obseruing him. Some strange CommotionStood here observing him. Some strange commotionH8 III.ii.112
Is in his braine: He bites his lip, and starts,Is in his brain; he bites his lip, and starts,H8 III.ii.113
Stops on a sodaine, lookes vpon the ground,Stops on a sudden, looks upon the ground,H8 III.ii.114
Then layes his finger on his Temple: straightThen lays his finger on his temple; straightH8 III.ii.115
Springs out into fast gate, then stops againe,Springs out into fast gait; then stops again,H8 III.ii.116
Strikes his brest hard, and anon, he castsStrikes his breast hard, and anon he castsH8 III.ii.117
His eye against the Moone: in most strange PosturesHis eye against the moon. In most strange posturesH8 III.ii.118
We haue seene him set himselfe.We have seen him set himself.H8 III.ii.119.1
It's Heauens will,It's heaven's will;H8 III.ii.128.2
Some Spirit put this paper in the Packet,Some spirit put this paper in the packetH8 III.ii.129
To blesse your eye withall.To bless your eye withal.H8 III.ii.130.1
Heare the Kings pleasure Cardinall, Who commands youHear the King's pleasure, Cardinal, who commands youH8 III.ii.228
To render vp the Great Seale presentlyTo render up the great seal presentlyH8 III.ii.229
Into our hands, and to Confine your selfeInto our hands, and to confine yourselfH8 III.ii.230
To Asher-house, my Lord of Winchesters,To Asher House, my lord of Winchester's,H8 III.ii.231
Till you heare further from his Highnesse.Till you hear further from his highness.H8 III.ii.232.1
Those Articles, my Lord, are in the Kings hand:Those articles, my lord, are in the King's hand;H8 III.ii.299
But thus much, they are foule ones.But thus much, they are foul ones.H8 III.ii.300.1
Then, That in all you writ to Rome, or elseThen, that in all you writ to Rome, or elseH8 III.ii.313
To Forraigne Princes, Ego & Rex meusTo foreign princes, ‘ Ego et Rex meusH8 III.ii.314
Was still inscrib'd: in which you brought the KingWas still inscribed; in which you brought the KingH8 III.ii.315
To be your Seruant.To be your servant.H8 III.ii.316.1
And so wee'l leaue you to your MeditationsAnd so we'll leave you to your meditationsH8 III.ii.345
How to liue better. For your stubborne answerHow to live better. For your stubborn answerH8 III.ii.346
About the giuing backe the Great Seale to vs,About the giving back the great seal to us,H8 III.ii.347
The King shall know it, and (no doubt) shal thanke you.The King shall know it and, no doubt, shall thank you.H8 III.ii.348
So fare you well, my little good Lord Cardinall.So fare you well, my little good lord Cardinal.H8 III.ii.349
Who waits there?Who waits there?H8 V.iii.4.3
All. ALL
We are.We are.H8 V.iii.92.1
Doe you thinke my LordsDo you think, my lords,H8 V.iii.105.2
The King will suffer but the little fingerThe King will suffer but the little fingerH8 V.iii.106
Of this man to be vex'd?Of this man to be vexed?H8 V.iii.107.1