CONSTABLE
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O peace, Prince Dolphin, O peace, Prince Dauphin!H5 II.iv.29.2
You are too much mistaken in this King: You are too much mistaken in this King.H5 II.iv.30
Question your Grace the late Embassadors, Question your grace the late ambassadors,H5 II.iv.31
With what great State he heard their Embassie, With what great state he heard their embassy,H5 II.iv.32
How well supply'd with Noble Councellors, How well supplied with noble counsellors,H5 II.iv.33
How modest in exception; and withall, How modest in exception, and withalH5 II.iv.34
How terrible in constant resolution: How terrible in constant resolution,H5 II.iv.35
And you shall find, his Vanities fore-spent, And you shall find his vanities forespentH5 II.iv.36
Were but the out-side of the Roman Brutus, Were but the outside of the Roman Brutus,H5 II.iv.37
Couering Discretion with a Coat of Folly; Covering discretion with a coat of folly;H5 II.iv.38
As Gardeners doe with Ordure hide those Roots As gardeners do with ordure hide those rootsH5 II.iv.39
That shall first spring, and be most delicate. That shall first spring and be most delicate.H5 II.iv.40
And if he be not fought withall, my Lord, And if he be not fought withal, my lord,H5 III.v.2
Let vs not liue in France: let vs quit all, Let us not live in France: let us quit all,H5 III.v.3
And giue our Vineyards to a barbarous People. And give our vineyards to a barbarous people.H5 III.v.4
Dieu de Battailes, where haue they this mettell? Dieu de batailles! Where have they this mettle?H5 III.v.15
Is not their Clymate foggy, raw, and dull? Is not their climate foggy, raw, and dull,H5 III.v.16
On whom, as in despight, the Sunne lookes pale, On whom, as in despite, the sun looks pale,H5 III.v.17
Killing their Fruit with frownes. Can sodden Water, Killing their fruit with frowns? Can sodden water,H5 III.v.18
A Drench for sur-reyn'd Iades, their Barly broth, A drench for sur-reined jades, their barley broth,H5 III.v.19
Decoct their cold blood to such valiant heat? Decoct their cold blood to such valiant heat?H5 III.v.20
And shall our quick blood, spirited with Wine, And shall our quick blood, spirited with wine,H5 III.v.21
Seeme frostie? O, for honor of our Land, Seem frosty? O, for honour of our land,H5 III.v.22
Let vs not hang like roping Isyckles Let us not hang like roping iciclesH5 III.v.23
Vpon our Houses Thatch, whiles a more frostie People Upon our houses' thatch, whiles a more frosty peopleH5 III.v.24
Sweat drops of gallant Youth in our rich fields: Sweat drops of gallant youth in our rich fields! – H5 III.v.25
Poore we call them, in their Natiue Lords. Lest poor we call them in their native lords.H5 III.v.26
This becomes the Great. This becomes the great.H5 III.v.55.2
Sorry am I his numbers are so few, Sorry am I his numbers are so few,H5 III.v.56
His Souldiers sick, and famisht in their March: His soldiers sick, and famished in their march;H5 III.v.57
For I am sure, when he shall see our Army, For I am sure, when he shall see our army,H5 III.v.58
Hee'le drop his heart into the sinck of feare, He'll drop his heart into the sink of fear,H5 III.v.59
And for atchieuement, offer vs his Ransome. And for achievement offer us his ransom.H5 III.v.60
Tut, I haue the best Armour of the World:Tut! I have the best armour of the world.H5 III.vii.1
would it were day.Would it were day!H5 III.vii.2
It is the best Horse of Europe.It is the best horse of Europe.H5 III.vii.5
Indeed my Lord, it is a most absolute andIndeed, my lord, it is a most absolute andH5 III.vii.24
excellent Horse.excellent horse.H5 III.vii.25
Nay, for me thought yesterday your MistresseNay, for methought yesterday your mistressH5 III.vii.46
shrewdly shooke your back.shrewdly shook your back.H5 III.vii.47
Mine was not bridled.Mine was not bridled.H5 III.vii.49
You haue good iudgement in Horsemanship.You have good judgement in horsemanship.H5 III.vii.53
I had as liue haue my Mistresse a Iade.I had as lief have my mistress a jade.H5 III.vii.57
I could make as true a boast as that, if I hadI could make as true a boast as that, if I hadH5 III.vii.60
a Sow to my Mistresse.a sow to my mistress.H5 III.vii.61
Yet doe I not vse my Horse for my Mistresse, orYet do I not use my horse for my mistress, orH5 III.vii.64
any such Prouerbe, so little kin to the purpose.any such proverb so little kin to the purpose.H5 III.vii.65
Starres my Lord.Stars, my lord.H5 III.vii.68
And yet my Sky shall not want.And yet my sky shall not want.H5 III.vii.70
Eu'n as your Horse beares your prayses,E'en as your horse bears your praises,H5 III.vii.73
who would trot as well, were some of your braggeswho would trot as well were some of your bragsH5 III.vii.74
dismounted.dismounted.H5 III.vii.75
I will not say so, for feare I should be fac'tI will not say so, for fear I should be facedH5 III.vii.79
out of my way: but I would it were morning, for Iout of my way; but I would it were morning, for IH5 III.vii.80
would faine be about the eares of the English.would fain be about the ears of the English.H5 III.vii.81
You must first goe your selfe to hazard, ere youYou must first go yourself to hazard ere youH5 III.vii.84
haue them.have them.H5 III.vii.85
I thinke he will eate all he kills.I think he will eat all he kills.H5 III.vii.89
Sweare by her Foot, that she may tread outSwear by her foot, that she may tread outH5 III.vii.92
the Oath.the oath.H5 III.vii.93
Doing is actiuitie, and he will still be doing.Doing is activity, and he will still be doing.H5 III.vii.96
Nor will doe none to morrow: hee will keepe thatNor will do none tomorrow: he will keep thatH5 III.vii.98
good name still.good name still.H5 III.vii.99
I was told that, by one that knowes him betterI was told that, by one that knows him betterH5 III.vii.101
then you.than you.H5 III.vii.102
Marry hee told me so himselfe, and hee sayd heeMarry, he told me so himself, and he said heH5 III.vii.104
car'd not who knew it.cared not who knew it.H5 III.vii.105
By my faith Sir, but it is: neuer any bodyBy my faith, sir, but it is; never anybodyH5 III.vii.107
saw it, but his Lacquey: 'tis a hooded valour, and when itsaw it but his lackey. 'Tis a hooded valour, and when itH5 III.vii.108
appeares, it will bate.appears it will bate.H5 III.vii.109
I will cap that Prouerbe with, There is flatterieI will cap that proverb with ‘ There is flatteryH5 III.vii.111
in friendship.in friendship.’H5 III.vii.112
Well plac't: there stands your friend for theWell placed. There stands your friend for theH5 III.vii.115
Deuill: haue at the very eye of that Prouerbe with, A Poxdevil. Have at the very eye of that proverb with ‘ A poxH5 III.vii.116
of the Deuill.of the devil.’H5 III.vii.117
You haue shot ouer.You have shot over.H5 III.vii.120
Who hath measur'd the ground?Who hath measured the ground?H5 III.vii.124
A valiant and most expert Gentleman. WouldA valiant and most expert gentleman. WouldH5 III.vii.126
it were day? Alas poore Harry of England: hee longs notit were day! Alas, poor Harry of England! He longs notH5 III.vii.127
for the Dawning, as wee doe.for the dawning as we do.H5 III.vii.128
If the English had any apprehension, theyIf the English had any apprehension, theyH5 III.vii.132
would runne away.would run away.H5 III.vii.133
Iust, iust: and the men doe sympathize withJust, just: and the men do sympathize withH5 III.vii.143
the Mastiffes, in robustious and rough comming on,the mastiffs in robustious and rough coming on,H5 III.vii.144
leauing their Wits with their Wiues: and then giue themleaving their wits with their wives; and then, give themH5 III.vii.145
great Meales of Beefe, and Iron and Steele; they will eategreat meals of beef, and iron and steel; they will eatH5 III.vii.146
like Wolues, and fight like Deuils.like wolves, and fight like devils.H5 III.vii.147
Then shall we finde to morrow, they haue onlyThen shall we find tomorrow they have onlyH5 III.vii.149
stomackes to eate, and none to fight. Now is it time tostomachs to eat, and none to fight. Now is it time toH5 III.vii.150
arme: come, shall we about it?arm. Come, shall we about it?H5 III.vii.151
Hearke how our Steedes, for present Seruice neigh.Hark how our steeds for present service neigh!H5 IV.ii.6
To Horse you gallant Princes, straight to Horse.To horse, you gallant Princes, straight to horse!H5 IV.ii.13
Doe but behold yond poore and starued Band,Do but behold yon poor and starved band,H5 IV.ii.14
And your faire shew shall suck away their Soules,And your fair show shall suck away their souls,H5 IV.ii.15
Leauing them but the shales and huskes of men.Leaving them but the shales and husks of men.H5 IV.ii.16
There is not worke enough for all our hands,There is not work enough for all our hands,H5 IV.ii.17
Scarce blood enough in all their sickly Veines,Scarce blood enough in all their sickly veinsH5 IV.ii.18
To giue each naked Curtleax a stayne,To give each naked curtle-axe a stainH5 IV.ii.19
That our French Gallants shall to day draw out,That our French gallants shall today draw out,H5 IV.ii.20
And sheath for lack of sport. Let vs but blow on them,And sheathe for lack of sport. Let us but blow on them,H5 IV.ii.21
The vapour of our Valour will o're-turne them.The vapour of our valour will o'erturn them.H5 IV.ii.22
'Tis positiue against all exceptions, Lords,'Tis positive 'gainst all exceptions, lords,H5 IV.ii.23
That our superfluous Lacquies, and our Pesants,That our superfluous lackeys, and our peasants,H5 IV.ii.24
Who in vnnecessarie action swarmeWho in unnecessary action swarmH5 IV.ii.25
About our Squares of Battaile, were enowAbout our squares of battle, were enowH5 IV.ii.26
To purge this field of such a hilding Foe;To purge this field of such a hilding foe,H5 IV.ii.27
Though we vpon this Mountaines Basis by,Though we upon this mountain's basis byH5 IV.ii.28
Tooke stand for idle speculation:Took stand for idle speculation:H5 IV.ii.29
But that our Honours must not. What's to say?But that our honours must not. What's to say?H5 IV.ii.30
A very little little let vs doe,A very little little let us do,H5 IV.ii.31
And all is done: then let the Trumpets soundAnd all is done. Then let the trumpets soundH5 IV.ii.32
The Tucket Sonuance, and the Note to mount:The tucket sonance and the note to mount;H5 IV.ii.33
For our approach shall so much dare the field,For our approach shall so much dare the fieldH5 IV.ii.34
That England shall couch downe in feare, and yeeld.That England shall couch down in fear and yield.H5 IV.ii.35
They haue said their prayers, / And they stay for death.They have said their prayers, and they stay for death.H5 IV.ii.54
I stay but for my Guard: on / To the field, I stay but for my guidon. To the field!H5 IV.ii.58
I will the Banner from a Trumpet take,I will the banner from a trumpet take,H5 IV.ii.59
And vse it for my haste. Come, come away,And use it for my haste. Come, come, away!H5 IV.ii.60
The Sunne is high, and we out-weare the day. The sun is high, and we outwear the day.H5 IV.ii.61
O Diable.O diable!H5 IV.v.1
Why all our rankes are broke.Why, all our ranks are broke.H5 IV.v.6.2
Disorder that hath spoyl'd vs, friend vs now,Disorder that hath spoiled us, friend us now!H5 IV.v.17
Let vs on heapes go offer vp our liues.Let us on heaps go offer up our lives.H5 IV.v.18
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