Original textModern textKey line
New customes,New customs,H8 I.iii.2.2
Though they be neuer so ridiculous,Though they be never so ridiculous,H8 I.iii.3
(Nay let 'em be vnmanly) yet are follow'd.Nay, let 'em be unmanly, yet are followed.H8 I.iii.4
They haue all new legs, / And lame ones; one would take it,They have all new legs, and lame ones. One would take it,H8 I.iii.11
That neuer see 'em pace before, the SpauenThat never saw 'em pace before, the spavinH8 I.iii.12
A Spring-halt rain'd among 'em.Or springhalt reigned among 'em.H8 I.iii.13.1
Tis time to giue 'em Physicke, their diseases'Tis time to give 'em physic, their diseasesH8 I.iii.36
Are growne so catching.Are grown so catching.H8 I.iii.37.1
The Diuell fiddle 'em, / I am glad they are going,The devil fiddle 'em! I am glad they are going,H8 I.iii.42
For sure there's no conuerting of 'em: nowFor sure there's no converting of 'em. NowH8 I.iii.43
An honest Country Lord as I am, beatenAn honest country lord, as I am, beatenH8 I.iii.44
A long time out of play, may bring his plaine song,A long time out of play, may bring his plainsong,H8 I.iii.45
And haue an houre of hearing, and by'r LadyAnd have an hour of hearing, and, by'r lady,H8 I.iii.46
Held currant Musicke too.Held current music too.H8 I.iii.47.1
No my Lord,No, my lord,H8 I.iii.48.2
Nor shall not while I haue a stumpe.Nor shall not while I have a stump.H8 I.iii.49.1
He may my Lord, / Ha's wherewithall in him;He may, my lord; has wherewithal: in himH8 I.iii.59
Sparing would shew a worse sinne, then ill Doctrine,Sparing would show a worse sin than ill doctrine.H8 I.iii.60
Men of his way, should be most liberall,Men of his way should be most liberal;H8 I.iii.61
They are set heere for examples.They are set here for examples.H8 I.iii.62.1
I am your Lordships. I am your lordship's.H8 I.iii.67.2
Sir Thomas Louell, had the CardinallSir Thomas Lovell, had the CardinalH8 I.iv.10
But halfe my Lay-thoughts in him, some of theseBut half my lay thoughts in him, some of theseH8 I.iv.11
Should finde a running Banket, ere they rested,Should find a running banquet, ere they rested,H8 I.iv.12
I thinke would better please 'em: by my life,I think would better please 'em. By my life,H8 I.iv.13
They are a sweet society of faire ones.They are a sweet society of fair ones.H8 I.iv.14
I would I were,I would I were;H8 I.iv.16.2
They should finde easie pennance.They should find easy penance.H8 I.iv.17.1
As easie as a downe bed would affoord it.As easy as a down bed would afford it.H8 I.iv.18
By my faith,By my faith,H8 I.iv.24.2
And thanke your Lordship: by your leaue sweet Ladies,And thank your lordship. By your leave, sweet ladies.H8 I.iv.25
If I chance to talke a little wilde, forgiue me:If I chance to talk a little wild, forgive me;H8 I.iv.26
I had it from my Father.I had it from my father.H8 I.iv.27.1
O very mad, exceeding mad, in loue too;O, very mad, exceeding mad, in love too;H8 I.iv.28
But he would bite none, iust as I doe now,But he would bite none. Just as I do now,H8 I.iv.29
He would Kisse you Twenty with a breath.He would kiss you twenty with a breath.H8 I.iv.30.1
For my little Cure,For my little cure,H8 I.iv.33.2
Let me alone.Let me alone.H8 I.iv.34
Your Grace is Noble,Your grace is noble.H8 I.iv.38.2
Let me haue such a Bowle may hold my thankes,Let me have such a bowl may hold my thanks,H8 I.iv.39
And saue me so much talking.And save me so much talking.H8 I.iv.40.1
The red wine first must riseThe red wine first must riseH8 I.iv.43.2
In their faire cheekes my Lord, then wee shall haue 'em,In their fair cheeks, my lord; then we shall have 'emH8 I.iv.44
Talke vs to silence.Talk us to silence.H8 I.iv.45.1
Yes, if I make my play:Yes, if I make my play.H8 I.iv.46.2
Heer's to your Ladiship, and pledge it Madam:Here's to your ladyship; and pledge it, madam,H8 I.iv.47
For tis to such a thing.For 'tis to such a thing – H8 I.iv.48.1
I told your Grace, they would talke anon.I told your grace they would talk anon.H8 I.iv.49.1