WOLSEY
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The Duke of Buckinghams Surueyor? Ha?The Duke of Buckingham's surveyor, ha?H8 I.i.115
Where's his Examination?Where's his examination?H8 I.i.116.1
Is he in person, ready?Is he in person ready?H8 I.i.117.1
Well, we shall then know more, & BuckinghamWell, we shall then know more, and BuckinghamH8 I.i.118
Shall lessen this bigge looke.Shall lessen this big look.H8 I.i.119
Please you Sir,Please you, sir,H8 I.ii.40.2
I know but of a single part in oughtI know but of a single part in aughtH8 I.ii.41
Pertaines to th'State; and front but in that FilePertains to th' state, and front but in that fileH8 I.ii.42
Where others tell steps with me.Where others tell steps with me.H8 I.ii.43.1
And for me,And for me,H8 I.ii.68.2
I haue no further gone in this, then byI have no further gone in this than byH8 I.ii.69
A single voice, and that not past me, butA single voice, and that not passed me butH8 I.ii.70
By learned approbation of the Iudges: If I amBy learned approbation of the judges. If I amH8 I.ii.71
Traduc'd by ignorant Tongues, which neither knowTraduced by ignorant tongues, which neither knowH8 I.ii.72
My faculties nor person, yet will beMy faculties nor person, yet will beH8 I.ii.73
The Chronicles of my doing: Let me say,The chronicles of my doing, let me sayH8 I.ii.74
'Tis but the fate of Place, and the rough Brake'Tis but the fate of place, and the rough brakeH8 I.ii.75
That Vertue must goe through: we must not stintThat virtue must go through. We must not stintH8 I.ii.76
Our necessary actions, in the feareOur necessary actions in the fearH8 I.ii.77
To cope malicious Censurers, which euer,To cope malicious censurers, which ever,H8 I.ii.78
As rau'nous Fishes doe a Vessell followAs ravenous fishes, do a vessel followH8 I.ii.79
That is new trim'd; but benefit no furtherThat is new-trimmed, but benefit no furtherH8 I.ii.80
Then vainly longing. What we oft doe best,Than vainly longing. What we oft do best,H8 I.ii.81
By sicke Interpreters (once weake ones) isBy sick interpreters, once weak ones, isH8 I.ii.82
Not ours, or not allow'd; what worst, as oftNot ours, or not allowed; what worst, as oftH8 I.ii.83
Hitting a grosser quality, is cride vpHitting a grosser quality, is cried upH8 I.ii.84
For our best Act: if we shall stand still,For our best act. If we shall stand still,H8 I.ii.85
In feare our motion will be mock'd, or carp'd at,In fear our motion will be mocked or carped at,H8 I.ii.86
We should take roote here, where we sit;We should take root here where we sit,H8 I.ii.87
Or sit State-Statues onely.Or sit state-statues only.H8 I.ii.88.1
A word with you.A word with you.H8 I.ii.102.2
Let there be Letters writ to euery Shire,Let there be letters writ to every shireH8 I.ii.103
Of the Kings grace and pardon: the greeued CommonsOf the King's grace and pardon. The grieved commonsH8 I.ii.104
Hardly conceiue of me. Let it be nois'd,Hardly conceive of me – let it be noisedH8 I.ii.105
That through our Intercession, this ReuokementThat through our intercession this revokementH8 I.ii.106
And pardon comes: I shall anon aduise youAnd pardon comes. I shall anon advise youH8 I.ii.107
Further in the proceeding. Further in the proceeding.H8 I.ii.108
Stand forth, & with bold spirit relate what youStand forth, and with bold spirit relate what you,H8 I.ii.129
Most like a carefull Subiect haue collectedMost like a careful subject, have collectedH8 I.ii.130
Out of the Duke of Buckingham.Out of the Duke of Buckingham.H8 I.ii.131.1
Please your Highnesse notePlease your highness, noteH8 I.ii.138.2
This dangerous conception in this point,This dangerous conception in this point:H8 I.ii.139
Not frended by his wish to your High person;Not friended by his wish to your high person,H8 I.ii.140
His will is most malignant, and it stretchesHis will is most malignant, and it stretchesH8 I.ii.141
Beyond you to your friends.Beyond you to your friends.H8 I.ii.142.1
Now Madam, may his Highnes liue in freedome,Now, madam, may his highness live in freedom,H8 I.ii.200
And this man out of Prison.And this man out of prison?H8 I.ii.201.1
welcome my faire Guests; that noble LadyYou're welcome, my fair guests. That noble ladyH8 I.iv.35
Or Gentleman that is not freely merryOr gentleman that is not freely merryH8 I.iv.36
Is not my Friend. This to confirme my welcome,Is not my friend. This, to confirm my welcome – H8 I.iv.37
And to you all good health.And to you all, good health!H8 I.iv.38.1
My Lord Sands,My Lord Sands,H8 I.iv.40.2
I am beholding to you: cheere your neighbours:I am beholding to you. Cheer your neighbours.H8 I.iv.41
Ladies you are not merry; Gentlemen,Ladies, you are not merry! Gentlemen,H8 I.iv.42
Whose fault is this?Whose fault is this?H8 I.iv.43.1
What's that?What's that?H8 I.iv.49.2
What warlike voyce,What warlike voice,H8 I.iv.50.2
And to what end is this? Nay, Ladies, feare not;And to what end, is this? Nay, ladies, fear not;H8 I.iv.51
By all the lawes of Warre y'are priuiledg'd.By all the laws of war you're privileged.H8 I.iv.52
Good Lord Chamberlaine,Good Lord Chamberlain,H8 I.iv.56.2
Go, giue 'em welcome; you can speake the French tongueGo, give 'em welcome – you can speak the French tongue;H8 I.iv.57
And pray receiue 'em Nobly, and conduct 'emAnd pray receive 'em nobly, and conduct 'emH8 I.iv.58
Into our presence, where this heauen of beautyInto our presence, where this heaven of beautyH8 I.iv.59
Shall shine at full vpon them. Some attend him.Shall shine at full upon them. Some attend him.H8 I.iv.60
You haue now a broken Banket, but wee'l mend it.You have now a broken banquet, but we'll mend it.H8 I.iv.61
A good digestion to you all; and once moreA good digestion to you all; and once moreH8 I.iv.62
I showre a welcome on yee: welcome all.I shower a welcome on ye – welcome all!H8 I.iv.63
A noble Company: what are their pleasures?A noble company! What are their pleasures?H8 I.iv.64
Say, Lord Chamberlaine,Say, Lord Chamberlain,H8 I.iv.72.2
They haue done my poore house grace: / For which I pay 'em They have done my poor house grace; for which I pay 'emH8 I.iv.73
a thousand thankes, / And pray 'em take their pleasures.A thousand thanks, and pray 'em take their pleasures.H8 I.iv.74
My Lord.My lord!H8 I.iv.77.1
Pray tell 'em thus much from me:Pray tell 'em thus much from me:H8 I.iv.77.3
There should be one amongst 'em by his personThere should be one amongst 'em, by his person,H8 I.iv.78
More worthy this place then my selfe, to whomMore worthy this place than myself, to whom,H8 I.iv.79
(If I but knew him) with my loue and dutyIf I but knew him, with my love and dutyH8 I.iv.80
I would surrender it. I would surrender it.H8 I.iv.81.1
What say they?What say they?H8 I.iv.82.1
Let me see then,Let me see then.H8 I.iv.84.2
By all your good leaues Gentlemen; heere Ile makeBy all your good leaves, gentlemen; here I'll makeH8 I.iv.85
My royall choyce.My royal choice.H8 I.iv.86.1
I am gladI am gladH8 I.iv.89.2
Your Grace is growne so pleasant.Your grace is grown so pleasant.H8 I.iv.90.1
Sir Thomas Louell, is the Banket readySir Thomas Lovell, is the banquet readyH8 I.iv.98
I'th'Priuy Chamber?I'th' privy chamber?H8 I.iv.99.1
Your GraceYour grace,H8 I.iv.99.3
I feare, with dancing is a little heated.I fear, with dancing is a little heated.H8 I.iv.100
There's fresher ayre my Lord,There's fresher air, my lord,H8 I.iv.101.2
In the next Chamber.In the next chamber.H8 I.iv.102
Sir, you cannot;Sir, you cannot.H8 II.ii.77.2
I would your Grace would giue vs but an houreI would your grace would give us but an hourH8 II.ii.78
Of priuate conference.Of private conference.H8 II.ii.79.1
Your Grace ha's giuen a President of wisedomeYour grace has given a precedent of wisdomH8 II.ii.84
Aboue all Princes, in committing freelyAbove all princes, in committing freelyH8 II.ii.85
Your scruple to the voyce of Christendome:Your scruple to the voice of Christendom.H8 II.ii.86
Who can be angry now? What Enuy reach you?Who can be angry now? What envy reach you?H8 II.ii.87
The Spaniard tide by blood and fauour to her,The Spaniard, tied by blood and favour to her,H8 II.ii.88
Must now confesse, if they haue any goodnesse,Must now confess, if they have any goodness,H8 II.ii.89
The Tryall, iust and Noble. All the Clerkes,The trial just and noble. All the clerks – H8 II.ii.90
(I meane the learned ones in Christian Kingdomes)I mean the learned ones in Christian kingdoms – H8 II.ii.91
Haue their free voyces. Rome (the Nurse of Iudgement)Have their free voices. Rome, the nurse of judgement,H8 II.ii.92
Inuited by your Noble selfe, hath sentInvited by your noble self, hath sentH8 II.ii.93
One generall Tongue vnto vs. This good man,One general tongue unto us, this good man,H8 II.ii.94
This iust and learned Priest, Cardnall Campeius,This just and learned priest, Cardinal Campeius,H8 II.ii.95
Whom once more, I present vnto your Highnesse.Whom once more I present unto your highness.H8 II.ii.96
I know your Maiesty, ha's alwayes lou'd herI know your majesty has always loved herH8 II.ii.108
So deare in heart, not to deny her thatSo dear in heart not to deny her thatH8 II.ii.109
A Woman of lesse Place might aske by Law;A woman of less place might ask by law – H8 II.ii.110
Schollers allow'd freely to argue for her.Scholars allowed freely to argue for her.H8 II.ii.111
Giue me your hand: much ioy & fauour to you;Give me your hand: much joy and favour to you.H8 II.ii.116
You are the Kings now.You are the King's now.H8 II.ii.117.1
Yes, he was.Yes, he was.H8 II.ii.121.2
Yes surely.Yes, surely.H8 II.ii.122.2
How? of me?How? Of me?H8 II.ii.124.2
Heau'ns peace be with him:Heaven's peace be with him!H8 II.ii.128.2
That's Christian care enough: for liuing Murmurers,That's Christian care enough. For living murmurersH8 II.ii.129
There's places of rebuke. He was a Foole;There's places of rebuke. He was a fool,H8 II.ii.130
For he would needs be vertuous. That good Fellow,For he would needs be virtuous. That good fellow,H8 II.ii.131
If I command him followes my appointment,If I command him, follows my appointment;H8 II.ii.132
I will haue none so neere els. Learne this Brother,I will have none so near else. Learn this, brother,H8 II.ii.133
We liue not to be grip'd by meaner persons.We live not to be griped by meaner persons.H8 II.ii.134
Whil'st our Commission from Rome is read,Whilst our commission from Rome is read,H8 II.iv.1
Let silence be commanded.Let silence be commanded.H8 II.iv.2.1
Bee't so, proceed.Be't so, proceed.H8 II.iv.5.2
You haue heere Lady,You have here, lady,H8 II.iv.57.2
(And of your choice) these Reuerend Fathers, menAnd of your choice, these reverend fathers, menH8 II.iv.58
Of singular Integrity, and Learning;Of singular integrity and learning,H8 II.iv.59
Yea, the elect o'th'Land, who are assembledYea, the elect o'th' land, who are assembledH8 II.iv.60
To pleade your Cause. It shall be therefore bootlesse,To plead your cause. It shall be therefore bootlessH8 II.iv.61
That longer you desire the Court, as wellThat longer you desire the court, as wellH8 II.iv.62
For your owne quiet, as to rectifieFor your own quiet, as to rectifyH8 II.iv.63
What is vnsetled in the King.What is unsettled in the King.H8 II.iv.64.1
Your pleasure, Madam.Your pleasure, madam.H8 II.iv.69.2
Be patient yet.Be patient yet.H8 II.iv.73.2
I do professeI do professH8 II.iv.84.2
You speake not like your selfe: who euer yetYou speak not like yourself, who ever yetH8 II.iv.85
Haue stood to Charity, and displayd th'effectsHave stood to charity and displayed th' effectsH8 II.iv.86
Of disposition gentle, and of wisedome,Of disposition gentle and of wisdomH8 II.iv.87
Ore-topping womans powre. Madam, you do me wrongO'ertopping woman's power. Madam, you do me wrong:H8 II.iv.88
I haue no Spleene against you, nor iniusticeI have no spleen against you, nor injusticeH8 II.iv.89
For you, or any: how farre I haue proceeded,For you or any. How far I have proceeded,H8 II.iv.90
Or how farre further (Shall) is warrantedOr how far further shall, is warrantedH8 II.iv.91
By a Commission from the Consistorie,By a commission from the consistory,H8 II.iv.92
Yea, the whole Consistorie of Rome. You charge me,Yea, the whole consistory of Rome. You charge meH8 II.iv.93
That I haue blowne this Coale: I do deny it,That I have blown this coal. I do deny it.H8 II.iv.94
The King is present: If it be knowne to him,The King is present. If it be known to himH8 II.iv.95
That I gainsay my Deed, how may he wound,That I gainsay my deed, how may he wound,H8 II.iv.96
And worthily my Falsehood, yea, as muchAnd worthily, my falsehood – yea, as muchH8 II.iv.97
As you haue done my Truth. If he knowAs you have done my truth. If he knowH8 II.iv.98
That I am free of your Report, he knowesThat I am free of your report, he knowsH8 II.iv.99
I am not of your wrong. Therefore in himI am not of your wrong. Therefore in himH8 II.iv.100
It lies to cure me, and the Cure is toIt lies to cure me, and the cure is toH8 II.iv.101
Remoue these Thoughts from you. The which beforeRemove these thoughts from you; the which beforeH8 II.iv.102
His Highnesse shall speake in, I do beseechHis highness shall speak in, I do beseechH8 II.iv.103
You (gracious Madam) to vnthinke your speaking,You, gracious madam, to unthink your speakingH8 II.iv.104
And to say so no more.And to say so no more.H8 II.iv.105.1
Most gracious Sir,Most gracious sir,H8 II.iv.143.2
In humblest manner I require your Highnes,In humblest manner I require your highnessH8 II.iv.144
That it shall please you to declare in hearingThat it shall please you to declare in hearingH8 II.iv.145
Of all these eares (for where I am rob'd and bound,Of all these ears – for where I am robbed and bound,H8 II.iv.146
There must I be vnloos'd, although not thereThere must I be unloosed, although not thereH8 II.iv.147
At once, and fully satisfide) whether euer IAt once and fully satisfied – whether ever IH8 II.iv.148
Did broach this busines to your Highnes, orDid broach this business to your highness, orH8 II.iv.149
Laid any scruple in your way, which mightLaid any scruple in your way which mightH8 II.iv.150
Induce you to the question on't: or euerInduce you to the question on't, or everH8 II.iv.151
Haue to you, but with thankes to God for suchHave to you, but with thanks to God for suchH8 II.iv.152
A Royall Lady, spake one, the least word that mightA royal lady, spake one the least word that mightH8 II.iv.153
Be to the preiudice of her present State,Be to the prejudice of her present state,H8 II.iv.154
Or touch of her good Person?Or touch of her good person?H8 II.iv.155.1
Peace to your Highnesse.Peace to your highness!H8 III.i.23.2
May it please you Noble Madam, to withdrawMay it please you, noble madam, to withdrawH8 III.i.27
Into your priuate Chamber; we shall giue youInto your private chamber, we shall give youH8 III.i.28
The full cause of our comming.The full cause of our coming.H8 III.i.29.1
Tanta est erga te mentis integritas Regina Tanta est erga te mentis integritas, ReginaH8 III.i.40
serenissima.serenissima – H8 III.i.41
Noble Lady,Noble lady,H8 III.i.50.2
I am sorry my integrity should breed,I am sorry my integrity should breed – H8 III.i.51
(And seruice to his Maiesty and you)And service to his majesty and you – H8 III.i.52
So deepe suspition, where all faith was meant;So deep suspicion, where all faith was meant.H8 III.i.53
We come not by the way of Accusation,We come not by the way of accusation,H8 III.i.54
To taint that honour euery good Tongue blesses;To taint that honour every good tongue blesses,H8 III.i.55
Nor to betray you any way to sorrow;Nor to betray you any way to sorrow – H8 III.i.56
You haue too much good Lady: But to knowYou have too much, good lady – but to knowH8 III.i.57
How you stand minded in the waighty differenceHow you stand minded in the weighty differenceH8 III.i.58
Betweene the King and you, and to deliuerBetween the King and you, and to deliver,H8 III.i.59
(Like free and honest men) our iust opinions,Like free and honest men, our just opinionsH8 III.i.60
And comforts to our cause.And comforts to your cause.H8 III.i.61.1
Madam, / You wrong the Kings loue with these feares,Madam, you wrong the King's love with these fears;H8 III.i.81
Your hopes and friends are infinite.Your hopes and friends are infinite.H8 III.i.82.1
He tels you rightly.He tells you rightly.H8 III.i.97.2
Madam, this is a meere distraction,Madam, this is a mere distraction.H8 III.i.112
You turne the good we offer, into enuy.You turn the good we offer into envy.H8 III.i.113
Madam, you wander from the good / We ayme at.Madam, you wander from the good we aim at.H8 III.i.138
Pray heare me.Pray hear me.H8 III.i.142.2
If your GraceIf your graceH8 III.i.153.2
Could but be brought to know, our Ends are honest,Could but be brought to know our ends are honest,H8 III.i.154
Youl'd feele more comfort. Why shold we (good Lady)You'd feel more comfort. Why should we, good lady,H8 III.i.155
Vpon what cause wrong you? Alas, our Places,Upon what cause, wrong you? Alas, our places,H8 III.i.156
The way of our Profession is against it;The way of our profession is against it.H8 III.i.157
We are to Cure such sorrowes, not to sowe 'em.We are to cure such sorrows, not to sow 'em.H8 III.i.158
For Goodnesse sake, consider what you do,For goodness' sake, consider what you do,H8 III.i.159
How you may hurt your selfe: I, vtterlyHow you may hurt yourself, ay, utterlyH8 III.i.160
Grow from the Kings Acquaintance, by this Carriage.Grow from the King's acquaintance, by this carriage.H8 III.i.161
The hearts of Princes kisse Obedience,The hearts of princes kiss obedience,H8 III.i.162
So much they loue it. But to stubborne Spirits,So much they love it; but to stubborn spiritsH8 III.i.163
They swell and grow, as terrible as stormes.They swell, and grow as terrible as storms.H8 III.i.164
I know you haue a Gentle, Noble temper,I know you have a gentle, noble temper,H8 III.i.165
A Soule as euen as a Calme; Pray thinke vs,A soul as even as a calm. Pray think usH8 III.i.166
Those we professe, Peace-makers, Friends, and Seruants.Those we profess, peace-makers, friends, and servants.H8 III.i.167
The Packet Cromwell,The packet, Cromwell,H8 III.ii.76
Gau't you the King?Gave't you the King?H8 III.ii.77.1
Look'd he o'th'inside of the Paper?Looked he o'th' inside of the paper?H8 III.ii.78.1
Is he ready Is he readyH8 III.ii.82.2
to come abroad?To come abroad?H8 III.ii.83.1
Leaue me a while. Leave me awhile.H8 III.ii.84
It shall be to the Dutches of Alanson,(aside) It shall be to the Duchess of Alençon,H8 III.ii.85
The French Kings Sister; He shall marry her.The French King's sister; he shall marry her.H8 III.ii.86
Anne Bullen? No: Ile no Anne Bullens for him,Anne Bullen? No, I'll no Anne Bullens for him;H8 III.ii.87
There's more in't then faire Visage. Bullen?There's more in't than fair visage. Bullen!H8 III.ii.88
No, wee'l no Bullens: Speedily I wishNo, we'll no Bullens. Speedily I wishH8 III.ii.89
To heare from Rome. The Marchionesse of Penbroke?To hear from Rome. The Marchioness of Pembroke?H8 III.ii.90
The late Queenes Gentlewoman? / A Knights DaughterThe late Queen's gentlewoman, a knight's daughter,H8 III.ii.94
To be her Mistris Mistris? The Queenes, Queene?To be her mistress' mistress? the Queen's Queen?H8 III.ii.95
This Candle burnes not cleere, 'tis I must snuffe it,This candle burns not clear; 'tis I must snuff it,H8 III.ii.96
Then out it goes. What though I know her vertuousThen out it goes. What though I know her virtuousH8 III.ii.97
And well deseruing? yet I know her forAnd well deserving? Yet I know her forH8 III.ii.98
A spleeny Lutheran, and not wholsome toA spleeny Lutheran, and not wholesome toH8 III.ii.99
Our cause, that she should lye i'th'bosome ofOur cause, that she should lie i'th' bosom ofH8 III.ii.100
Our hard rul'd King. Againe, there is sprung vpOur hard-ruled King. Again, there is sprung upH8 III.ii.101
An Heretique, an Arch-one; Cranmer, oneAn heretic, an arch-one, Cranmer, oneH8 III.ii.102
Hath crawl'd into the fauour of the King,Hath crawled into the favour of the King,H8 III.ii.103
And is his Oracle.And is his oracle.H8 III.ii.104.1
Heauen forgiue me,Heaven forgive me!H8 III.ii.135.2
Euer God blesse your Highnesse.Ever God bless your highness!H8 III.ii.136.1
Sir,Sir,H8 III.ii.143.2
For Holy Offices I haue a time; a timeFor holy offices I have a time; a timeH8 III.ii.144
To thinke vpon the part of businesse, whichTo think upon the part of business whichH8 III.ii.145
I beare i'th'State: and Nature does requireI bear i'th' state; and nature does requireH8 III.ii.146
Her times of preseruation, which perforceHer times of preservation, which perforceH8 III.ii.147
I her fraile sonne, among'st my Brethren mortall,I, her frail son, amongst my brethren mortal,H8 III.ii.148
Must giue my tendance to.Must give my tendence to.H8 III.ii.149.1
And euer may your Highnesse yoake together,And ever may your highness yoke together,H8 III.ii.150
(As I will lend you cause) my doing well,As I will lend you cause, my doing wellH8 III.ii.151
With my well saying.With my well saying!H8 III.ii.152.1
What should this meane?What should this mean?H8 III.ii.160.2
My Soueraigne, I confesse your Royall gracesMy sovereign, I confess your royal graces,H8 III.ii.166
Showr'd on me daily, haue bene more then couldShowered on me daily, have been more than couldH8 III.ii.167
My studied purposes requite, which wentMy studied purposes requite, which wentH8 III.ii.168
Beyond all mans endeauors. My endeauors,Beyond all man's endeavours. My endeavoursH8 III.ii.169
Haue euer come too short of my Desires,Have ever come too short of my desires,H8 III.ii.170
Yet fill'd with my Abilities: Mine owne endsYet filed with my abilities. Mine own endsH8 III.ii.171
Haue beene mine so, that euermore they pointedHave been mine so that evermore they pointedH8 III.ii.172
To'th'good of your most Sacred Person, andTo th' good of your most sacred person andH8 III.ii.173
The profit of the State. For your great GracesThe profit of the state. For your great gracesH8 III.ii.174
Heap'd vpon me (poore Vndeseruer) IHeaped upon me, poor undeserver, IH8 III.ii.175
Can nothing render but Allegiant thankes,Can nothing render but allegiant thanks,H8 III.ii.176
My Prayres to heauen for you; my LoyaltieMy prayers to heaven for you, my loyalty,H8 III.ii.177
Which euer ha's, and euer shall be growing,Which ever has and ever shall be growing,H8 III.ii.178
Till death (that Winter) kill it.Till death, that winter, kill it.H8 III.ii.179.1
I do professe,I do professH8 III.ii.190.2
That for your Highnesse good, I euer labour'dThat for your highness' good I ever labouredH8 III.ii.191
More then mine owne: that am, haue, and will beMore than mine own; that am, have, and will be – H8 III.ii.192
(Though all the world should cracke their duty to you,Though all the world should crack their duty to you,H8 III.ii.193
And throw it from their Soule, though perils didAnd throw it from their soul; though perils didH8 III.ii.194
Abound, as thicke as thought could make 'em, andAbound, as thick as thought could make 'em, andH8 III.ii.195
Appeare in formes more horrid) yet my Duty,Appear in forms more horrid – yet my duty,H8 III.ii.196
As doth a Rocke against the chiding Flood,As doth a rock against the chiding flood,H8 III.ii.197
Should the approach of this wilde Riuer breake,Should the approach of this wild river break,H8 III.ii.198
And stand vnshaken yours.And stand unshaken yours.H8 III.ii.199.1
What should this meane?What should this mean?H8 III.ii.203.2
What sodaine Anger's this? How haue I reap'd it?What sudden anger's this? How have I reaped it?H8 III.ii.204
He parted Frowning from me, as if RuineHe parted frowning from me, as if ruinH8 III.ii.205
Leap'd from his Eyes. So lookes the chafed LyonLeaped from his eyes. So looks the chafed lionH8 III.ii.206
Vpon the daring Huntsman that has gall'd him:Upon the daring huntsman that has galled him,H8 III.ii.207
Then makes him nothing. I must reade this paper:Then makes him nothing. I must read this paper:H8 III.ii.208
I feare the Story of his Anger. 'Tis so:I fear, the story of his anger. 'Tis so;H8 III.ii.209
This paper ha's vndone me: 'Tis th'AccomptThis paper has undone me. 'Tis th' accountH8 III.ii.210
Of all that world of Wealth I haue drawne togetherOf all that world of wealth I have drawn togetherH8 III.ii.211
For mine owne ends, (Indeed to gaine the Popedome,For mine own ends – indeed, to gain the popedom,H8 III.ii.212
And fee my Friends in Rome.) O Negligence!And fee my friends in Rome. O negligence,H8 III.ii.213
Fit for a Foole to fall by: What crosse DiuellFit for a fool to fall by! What cross devilH8 III.ii.214
Made me put this maine Secret in the PacketMade me put this main secret in the packetH8 III.ii.215
I sent the King? Is there no way to cure this?I sent the King? Is there no way to cure this?H8 III.ii.216
No new deuice to beate this from his Braines?No new device to beat this from his brains?H8 III.ii.217
I know 'twill stirre him strongly; yet I knowI know 'twill stir him strongly; yet I knowH8 III.ii.218
A way, if it take right, in spight of FortuneA way, if it take right, in spite of fortuneH8 III.ii.219
Will bring me off againe. What's this? To th'Pope?Will bring me off again. What's this? ‘ To th' Pope ’?H8 III.ii.220
The Letter (as I liue) with all the BusinesseThe letter, as I live, with all the businessH8 III.ii.221
I writ too's Holinesse. Nay then, farewell:I writ to's holiness. Nay then, farewell!H8 III.ii.222
I haue touch'd the highest point of all my Greatnesse,I have touched the highest point of all my greatness,H8 III.ii.223
And from that full Meridian of my Glory,And from that full meridian of my gloryH8 III.ii.224
I haste now to my Setting. I shall fallI haste now to my setting. I shall fallH8 III.ii.225
Like a bright exhalation in the Euening,Like a bright exhalation in the evening,H8 III.ii.226
And no man see me more.And no man see me more.H8 III.ii.227
Stay:Stay:H8 III.ii.232.2
Where's your Commission? Lords, words cannot carrieWhere's your commission, lords? Words cannot carryH8 III.ii.233
Authority so weighty.Authority so weighty.H8 III.ii.234.1
Till I finde more then will, or words to do it,Till I find more than will or words to do it – H8 III.ii.236
(I meane your malice) know, Officious Lords,I mean your malice – know, officious lords,H8 III.ii.237
I dare, and must deny it. Now I feeleI dare, and must deny it. Now I feelH8 III.ii.238
Of what course Mettle ye are molded, Enuy,Of what coarse metal ye are moulded – envy;H8 III.ii.239
How eagerly ye follow my DisgracesHow eagerly ye follow my disgracesH8 III.ii.240
As if it fed ye, and how sleeke and wantonAs if it fed ye! And how sleek and wantonH8 III.ii.241
Ye appeare in euery thing may bring my ruine?Ye appear in everything may bring my ruin!H8 III.ii.242
Follow your enuious courses, men of Malice;Follow your envious courses, men of malice;H8 III.ii.243
You haue Christian warrant for 'em, and no doubtYou have Christian warrant for 'em, and, no doubtH8 III.ii.244
In time will finde their fit Rewards. That SealeIn time will find their fit rewards. That sealH8 III.ii.245
You aske with such a Violence, the KingYou ask with such a violence, the King,H8 III.ii.246
(Mine, and your Master) with his owne hand, gaue me:Mine and your master, with his own hand gave me;H8 III.ii.247
Bad me enioy it, with the Place, and HonorsBade me enjoy it, with the place and honours,H8 III.ii.248
During my life; and to confirme his Goodnesse,During my life; and, to confirm his goodness,H8 III.ii.249
Ti'de it by Letters Patents. Now, who'll take it?Tied it by letters patents. Now, who'll take it?H8 III.ii.250
It must be himselfe then.It must be himself then.H8 III.ii.251.2
Proud Lord, thou lyest:Proud lord, thou liest.H8 III.ii.252.2
Within these fortie houres, Surrey durst betterWithin these forty hours Surrey durst betterH8 III.ii.253
Haue burnt that Tongue, then saide so.Have burnt that tongue than said so.H8 III.ii.254.1
This, and all elseThis, and all elseH8 III.ii.264.2
This talking Lord can lay vpon my credit,This talking lord can lay upon my credit,H8 III.ii.265
I answer, is most false. The Duke by LawI answer is most false. The Duke by lawH8 III.ii.266
Found his deserts. How innocent I wasFound his deserts. How innocent I wasH8 III.ii.267
From any priuate malice in his end,From any private malice in his endH8 III.ii.268
His Noble Iurie, and foule Cause can witnesse.His noble jury and foul cause can witness.H8 III.ii.269
If I lou'd many words, Lord, I should tell you,If I loved many words, lord, I should tell youH8 III.ii.270
You haue as little Honestie, as Honor,You have as little honesty as honour,H8 III.ii.271
That in the way of Loyaltie, and Truth,That in the way of loyalty and truthH8 III.ii.272
Toward the King, my euer Roiall Master,Toward the King, my ever royal master,H8 III.ii.273
Dare mate a sounder man then Surrie can be,Dare mate a sounder man than Surrey can be,H8 III.ii.274
And all that loue his follies.And all that love his follies.H8 III.ii.275.1
All GoodnesseAll goodnessH8 III.ii.282.2
Is poyson to thy Stomacke.Is poison to thy stomach.H8 III.ii.283.1
How much me thinkes, I could despise this man,How much, methinks, I could despise this man,H8 III.ii.297
But that I am bound in Charitie against it.But that I am bound in charity against it!H8 III.ii.298
So much fairerSo much fairerH8 III.ii.300.2
And spotlesse, shall mine Innocence arise,And spotless shall mine innocence ariseH8 III.ii.301
When the King knowes my Truth.When the King knows my truth.H8 III.ii.302.1
Speake on Sir,Speak on, sir;H8 III.ii.306.2
I dare your worst Obiections: If I blush,I dare your worst objections. If I blush,H8 III.ii.307
It is to see a Nobleman want manners.It is to see a nobleman want manners.H8 III.ii.308
So farewell, to the little good you beare me.So farewell – to the little good you bear me.H8 III.ii.350
Farewell? A long farewell to all my Greatnesse.Farewell, a long farewell, to all my greatness!H8 III.ii.351
This is the state of Man; to day he puts forthThis is the state of man: today he puts forthH8 III.ii.352
The tender Leaues of hopes, to morrow Blossomes,The tender leaves of hopes, tomorrow blossoms,H8 III.ii.353
And beares his blushing Honors thicke vpon him:And bears his blushing honours thick upon him.H8 III.ii.354
The third day, comes a Frost; a killing Frost,The third day comes a frost, a killing frost,H8 III.ii.355
And when he thinkes, good easie man, full surelyAnd when he thinks, good easy man, full surelyH8 III.ii.356
His Greatnesse is a ripening, nippes his roote,His greatness is a-ripening, nips his root,H8 III.ii.357
And then he fals as I do. I haue ventur'dAnd then he falls, as I do. I have ventured,H8 III.ii.358
Like little wanton Boyes that swim on bladders:Like little wanton boys that swim on bladders,H8 III.ii.359
This many Summers in a Sea of Glory,This many summers in a sea of glory,H8 III.ii.360
But farre beyond my depth: my high-blowne PrideBut far beyond my depth. My high-blown prideH8 III.ii.361
At length broke vnder me, and now ha's left meAt length broke under me, and now has left meH8 III.ii.362
Weary, and old with Seruice, to the mercyWeary, and old with service, to the mercyH8 III.ii.363
Of a rude streame, that must for euer hide me.Of a rude stream, that must for ever hide me.H8 III.ii.364
Vaine pompe, and glory of this World, I hate ye,Vain pomp and glory of this world, I hate ye.H8 III.ii.365
I feele my heart new open'd. Oh how wretchedI feel my heart new opened. O, how wretchedH8 III.ii.366
Is that poore man, that hangs on Princes fauours?Is that poor man that hangs on princes' favours!H8 III.ii.367
There is betwixt that smile we would aspire too,There is betwixt that smile we would aspire to,H8 III.ii.368
That sweet Aspect of Princes, and their ruine,That sweet aspect of princes, and their ruin,H8 III.ii.369
More pangs, and feares then warres, or women haue;More pangs and fears than wars or women have;H8 III.ii.370
And when he falles, he falles like Lucifer,And when he falls, he falls like Lucifer,H8 III.ii.371
Neuer to hope againe.Never to hope again.H8 III.ii.372.1
Why how now Cromwell?Why, how now, Cromwell?H8 III.ii.372.2
What, amaz'dWhat, amazedH8 III.ii.373.2
At my misfortunes? Can thy Spirit wonderAt my misfortunes? Can thy spirit wonderH8 III.ii.374
A great man should decline. Nay, and you weepA great man should decline? Nay, an you weepH8 III.ii.375
I am falne indeed.I am fall'n indeed.H8 III.ii.376.1
Why well:Why, well;H8 III.ii.376.3
Neuer so truly happy, my good Cromwell,Never so truly happy, my good Cromwell.H8 III.ii.377
I know my selfe now, and I feele within me,I know myself now, and I feel within meH8 III.ii.378
A peace aboue all earthly Dignities,A peace above all earthly dignities,H8 III.ii.379
A still, and quiet Conscience. The King ha's cur'd me,A still and quiet conscience. The King has cured me,H8 III.ii.380
I humbly thanke his Grace: and from these shouldersI humbly thank his grace, and from these shoulders,H8 III.ii.381
These ruin'd Pillers, out of pitty, takenThese ruined pillars, out of pity, takenH8 III.ii.382
A loade, would sinke a Nauy, (too much Honor.)A load would sink a navy – too much honour.H8 III.ii.383
O 'tis a burden Cromwel, 'tis a burdenO, 'tis a burden, Cromwell, 'tis a burdenH8 III.ii.384
Too heauy for a man, that hopes for Heauen.Too heavy for a man that hopes for heaven!H8 III.ii.385
I hope I haue: / I am able now (me thinkes)I hope I have: I am able now, methinks,H8 III.ii.387
(Out of a Fortitude of Soule, I feele)Out of a fortitude of soul I feel,H8 III.ii.388
To endure more Miseries, and greater farreTo endure more miseries and greater farH8 III.ii.389
Then my Weake-hearted Enemies, dare offer.Than my weak-hearted enemies dare offer.H8 III.ii.390
What Newes abroad?What news abroad?H8 III.ii.391.1
God blesse him.God bless him!H8 III.ii.392.2
That's somewhat sodain.That's somewhat sudden.H8 III.ii.394.2
But he's a Learned man. May he continueBut he's a learned man. May he continueH8 III.ii.395
Long in his Highnesse fauour, and do IusticeLong in his highness' favour, and do justiceH8 III.ii.396
For Truths-sake, and his Conscience; that his bones,For truth's sake, and his conscience, that his bones,H8 III.ii.397
When he ha's run his course, and sleepes in Blessings,When he has run his course and sleeps in blessings,H8 III.ii.398
May haue a Tombe of Orphants teares wept on him.May have a tomb of orphans' tears wept on him.H8 III.ii.399
What more?What more?H8 III.ii.400.1
That's Newes indeed.That's news indeed.H8 III.ii.402.1
There was the waight that pull'd me downe. / O Cromwell,There was the weight that pulled me down. O Cromwell,H8 III.ii.407
The King ha's gone beyond me: All my GloriesThe King has gone beyond me. All my gloriesH8 III.ii.408
In that one woman, I haue lost for euer.In that one woman I have lost for ever.H8 III.ii.409
No Sun, shall euer vsher forth mine Honors,No sun shall ever usher forth mine honours,H8 III.ii.410
Or gilde againe the Noble Troopes that waightedOr gild again the noble troops that waitedH8 III.ii.411
Vpon my smiles. Go get thee from me Cromwel,Upon my smiles. Go get thee from me, Cromwell;H8 III.ii.412
I am a poore falne man, vnworthy nowI am a poor fall'n man, unworthy nowH8 III.ii.413
To be thy Lord, and Master. Seeke the KingTo be thy lord and master. Seek the King – H8 III.ii.414
(That Sun, I pray may neuer set) I haue told him,That sun, I pray, may never set! I have told himH8 III.ii.415
What, and how true thou art; he will aduance thee:What and how true thou art. He will advance thee;H8 III.ii.416
Some little memory of me, will stirre himSome little memory of me will stir him – H8 III.ii.417
(I know his Noble Nature) not to letI know his noble nature – not to letH8 III.ii.418
Thy hopefull seruice perish too. Good CromwellThy hopeful service perish too. Good Cromwell,H8 III.ii.419
Neglect him not; make vse now, and prouideNeglect him not; make use now, and provideH8 III.ii.420
For thine owne future safety.For thine own future safety.H8 III.ii.421.1
Cromwel, I did not thinke to shed a teareCromwell, I did not think to shed a tearH8 III.ii.428
In all my Miseries: But thou hast forc'd meIn all my miseries, but thou hast forced me,H8 III.ii.429
(Out of thy honest truth) to play the Woman.Out of thy honest truth, to play the woman.H8 III.ii.430
Let's dry our eyes: And thus farre heare me Cromwel,Let's dry our eyes, and thus far hear me, Cromwell,H8 III.ii.431
And when I am forgotten, as I shall be,And when I am forgotten, as I shall be,H8 III.ii.432
And sleepe in dull cold Marble, where no mentionAnd sleep in dull cold marble, where no mentionH8 III.ii.433
Of me, more must be heard of: Say I taught thee;Of me more must be heard of, say I taught thee – H8 III.ii.434
Say Wolsey, that once trod the wayes of Glory,Say Wolsey, that once trod the ways of glory,H8 III.ii.435
And sounded all the Depths, and Shoales of Honor,And sounded all the depths and shoals of honour,H8 III.ii.436
Found thee a way (out of his wracke) to rise in:Found thee a way, out of his wreck, to rise in,H8 III.ii.437
A sure, and safe one, though thy Master mist it.A sure and safe one, though thy master missed it.H8 III.ii.438
Marke but my Fall, and that that Ruin'd me:Mark but my fall, and that that ruined me.H8 III.ii.439
Cromwel, I charge thee, fling away Ambition,Cromwell, I charge thee, fling away ambition:H8 III.ii.440
By that sinne fell the Angels: how can man thenBy that sin fell the angels. How can man then,H8 III.ii.441
(The Image of his Maker) hope to win by it?The image of his Maker, hope to win by it?H8 III.ii.442
Loue thy selfe last, cherish those hearts that hate thee;Love thyself last, cherish those hearts that hate thee;H8 III.ii.443
Corruption wins not more then Honesty.Corruption wins not more than honesty.H8 III.ii.444
Still in thy right hand, carry gentle PeaceStill in thy right hand carry gentle peaceH8 III.ii.445
To silence enuious Tongues. Be iust, and feare not;To silence envious tongues. Be just, and fear not.H8 III.ii.446
Let all the ends thou aym'st at, be thy Countries,Let all the ends thou aim'st at be thy country's,H8 III.ii.447
Thy Gods, and Truths. Then if thou fall'st (O Cromwell)Thy God's, and truth's. Then if thou fall'st, O Cromwell,H8 III.ii.448
Thou fall'st a blessed Martyr. / Serue the King: Thou fall'st a blessed martyr. Serve the King;H8 III.ii.449
And prythee leade me in:And prithee, lead me in.H8 III.ii.450
There take an Inuentory of all I haue,There take an inventory of all I have,H8 III.ii.451
To the last peny, 'tis the Kings. My Robe,To the last penny; 'tis the King's. My robe,H8 III.ii.452
And my Integrity to Heauen, is all,And my integrity to heaven, is allH8 III.ii.453
I dare now call mine owne. O Cromwel, Cromwel,I dare now call mine own. O Cromwell, Cromwell,H8 III.ii.454
Had I but seru'd my God, with halfe the ZealeHad I but served my God with half the zealH8 III.ii.455
I seru'd my King: he would not in mine AgeI served my King, He would not in mine ageH8 III.ii.456
Haue left me naked to mine Enemies.Have left me naked to mine enemies.H8 III.ii.457
So I haue. FarewellSo I have. Farewell,H8 III.ii.458.2
The Hopes of Court, my Hopes in Heauen do dwell.The hopes of court! My hopes in heaven do dwell.H8 III.ii.459
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL