SURVEYOR
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First, it was vsuall with him; euery dayFirst, it was usual with him – every dayH8 I.ii.132
It would infect his Speech: That if the KingIt would infect his speech – that if the KingH8 I.ii.133
Should without issue dye; hee'l carry it soShould without issue die, he'll carry it soH8 I.ii.134
To make the Scepter his. These very wordsTo make the sceptre his. These very wordsH8 I.ii.135
I'ue heard him vtter to his Sonne in Law,I've heard him utter to his son-in-law,H8 I.ii.136
Lord Aburgany, to whom by oth he menac'dLord Aberga'nny, to whom by oath he menacedH8 I.ii.137
Reuenge vpon the Cardinall.Revenge upon the Cardinal.H8 I.ii.138.1
He was brought to this,He was brought to thisH8 I.ii.146.2
By a vaine Prophesie of Nicholas Henton.By a vain prophecy of Nicholas Henton.H8 I.ii.147
Sir, a Chartreux Fryer,Sir, a Chartreux friar,H8 I.ii.148.2
His Confessor, who fed him euery minuteHis confessor, who fed him every minuteH8 I.ii.149
With words of Soueraignty.With words of sovereignty.H8 I.ii.150.1
Not long before your Highnesse sped to France,Not long before your highness sped to France,H8 I.ii.151
The Duke being at the Rose, within the ParishThe Duke being at the Rose, within the parishH8 I.ii.152
Saint Laurence Poultney, did of me demandSaint Lawrence Poultney, did of me demandH8 I.ii.153
What was the speech among the Londoners,What was the speech among the LondonersH8 I.ii.154
Concerning the French Iourney. I replide,Concerning the French journey. I repliedH8 I.ii.155
Men feare the French would proue perfidiousMen feared the French would prove perfidious,H8 I.ii.156
To the Kings danger: presently, the DukeTo the King's danger. Presently the DukeH8 I.ii.157
Said, 'twas the feare indeed, and that he doubtedSaid 'twas the fear indeed, and that he doubtedH8 I.ii.158
'Twould proue the verity of certaine words'Twould prove the verity of certain wordsH8 I.ii.159
Spoke by a holy Monke, that oft, sayes he,Spoke by a holy monk, ‘ that oft,’ says he,H8 I.ii.160
Hath sent to me, wishing me to permit‘ Hath sent to me, wishing me to permitH8 I.ii.161
Iohn de la Car, my Chaplaine, a choyce howreJohn de la Car, my chaplain, a choice hourH8 I.ii.162
To heare from him a matter of some moment:To hear from him a matter of some moment;H8 I.ii.163
Whom after vnder the Commissions Seale,Whom after under the confession's sealH8 I.ii.164
He sollemnly had sworne, that what he spokeHe solemnly had sworn that what he spokeH8 I.ii.165
My Chaplaine to no Creature liuing, butMy chaplain to no creature living butH8 I.ii.166
To me, should vtter, with demure Confidence,To me should utter, with demure confidenceH8 I.ii.167
This pausingly ensu'de; neither the King, nor's HeyresThis pausingly ensued: " Neither the King nor's heirs,H8 I.ii.168
(Tell you the Duke) shall prosper, bid him striueTell you the Duke, shall prosper. Bid him striveH8 I.ii.169
To the loue o'th'Commonalty, the DukeTo win the love o'th' commonalty. The DukeH8 I.ii.170
Shall gouerne England.Shall govern England." ’H8 I.ii.171.1
On my Soule, Ile speake but truth.On my soul, I'll speak but truth.H8 I.ii.177.2
I told my Lord the Duke, by th'Diuels illusionsI told my lord the Duke, by th' devil's illusionsH8 I.ii.178
The Monke might be deceiu'd, and that 'twas dangerousThe monk might be deceived, and that 'twas dangerousH8 I.ii.179
For this to ruminate on this so farre, vntillFor him to ruminate on this so far, untilH8 I.ii.180
It forg'd him some designe, which being beleeu'dIt forged him some design, which, being believed,H8 I.ii.181
It was much like to doe: He answer'd, Tush,It was much like to do. He answered, ‘ Tush,H8 I.ii.182
It can doe me no damage; adding further,It can do me no damage;’ adding furtherH8 I.ii.183
That had the King in his last Sicknesse faild,That, had the King in his last sickness failed,H8 I.ii.184
The Cardinals and Sir Thomas Louels headsThe Cardinal's and Sir Thomas Lovell's headsH8 I.ii.185
Should haue gone off.Should have gone off.H8 I.ii.186.1
I can my Liedge.I can, my liege.H8 I.ii.188.1
Being at Greenwich,Being at Greenwich,H8 I.ii.188.3
After your Highnesse had reprou'd the DukeAfter your highness had reproved the DukeH8 I.ii.189
About Sir William Blumer.About Sir William Bulmer – H8 I.ii.190.1
If (quoth he) I for this had beene committed,‘ If,’ quoth he, ‘ I for this had been committed,H8 I.ii.193
As to the Tower, I thought; I would haue plaidAs to the Tower I thought, I would have playedH8 I.ii.194
The Part my Father meant to act vponThe part my father meant to act uponH8 I.ii.195
Th'Vsurper Richard, who being at Salsbury,Th' usurper Richard; who, being at Salisbury,H8 I.ii.196
Made suit to come in's presence; which if granted,Made suit to come in's presence, which if granted,H8 I.ii.197
(As he made semblance of his duty) wouldAs he made semblance of his duty, wouldH8 I.ii.198
Haue put his knife into him.Have put his knife into him.’H8 I.ii.199.1
After the Duke his Father, with the knifeAfter ‘ the Duke his father,’ with the ‘ knife,’H8 I.ii.203
He stretch'd him, and with one hand on his dagger,He stretched him, and, with one hand on his dagger,H8 I.ii.204
Another spread on's breast, mounting his eyes,Another spread on's breast, mounting his eyes,H8 I.ii.205
He did discharge a horrible Oath, whose tenorHe did discharge a horrible oath, whose tenorH8 I.ii.206
Was, were he euill vs'd, he would outgoeWas, were he evil used, he would outgoH8 I.ii.207
His Father, by as much as a performanceHis father by as much as a performanceH8 I.ii.208
Do's an irresolute purpose.Does an irresolute purpose.H8 I.ii.209.1
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL