CAMBRIDGE
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Neuer was Monarch better fear'd and lou'd, Never was monarch better feared and lovedH5 II.ii.25
Then is your Maiesty; there's not I thinke a subiect Than is your majesty. There's not, I think, a subjectH5 II.ii.26
That sits in heart-greefe and vneasinesse That sits in heart-grief and uneasinessH5 II.ii.27
Vnder the sweet shade of your gouernment. Under the sweet shade of your government.H5 II.ii.28
So may your Highnesse, and yet punish too. So may your highness, and yet punish too.H5 II.ii.48
I one my Lord, I one, my lord.H5 II.ii.62
Your Highnesse bad me aske for it to day. Your highness bade me ask for it today.H5 II.ii.63
I do confesse my fault, I do confess my fault,H5 II.ii.76.2
And do submit me to your Highnesse mercy. And do submit me to your highness' mercy.H5 II.ii.77
For me, the Gold of France did not seduce, For me, the gold of France did not seduce,H5 II.ii.155
Although I did admit it as a motiue, Although I did admit it as a motiveH5 II.ii.156
The sooner to effect what I intended: The sooner to effect what I intended.H5 II.ii.157
But God be thanked for preuention, But God be thanked for prevention,H5 II.ii.158
Which in sufferance heartily will reioyce, Which I in sufferance heartily will rejoice,H5 II.ii.159
Beseeching God, and you, to pardon mee. Beseeching God and you to pardon me.H5 II.ii.160
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL